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Full text of "Antioch News 05/31/1991"

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Lakeland Newspapers 



Lakeland 'goes to the dogs 

See Lakelife — See Business 
Libertyville soccer seeks state 

See Sports inside 















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4\ 





This week's index 

Editorial .........«■« 8-9 

Business . . . 13-15 

Lakelife .. 18-24 

Li Obituaries .25 

Classified .; 26-36 

.8 ...«.••••'•••'•••••••• » '•.O./HHI 




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AN710CH RJBL5CTC!3r1;YU!STR! 
757 N. Main Street 




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7^7 MMU STREET 



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IL 63332 



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©1991-A Schroeder Publiealkxi 



VOL 105-NO.22 



liiilPii 



ONE SECTION-48 PAGES 



500 PER COPY 



ACHS anchors crisis management program 



by MARY SULLIVAN 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Tragedy can happen at any time and any 
place, affecting people in different ways. 
Under the guidelines of its Crisis Man- 
agement Plan, Antioch Community High 
School (ACHS) attempts to provide sup- 
port previously offered through the ex- 
tended family. 



The high school is the anchor in (he 
plan, one of the most comprehensive in 
the state, to help students who are having 
difficulty dealing with grief. 

"The plan that we've implemented pro- 
vides us with some direction as to what 
we are going to be doing, what the reper- 
cussions are and how the students are 
coping," said Guidance Dept. Chm. Tom 



Noonan, " it gives us an idea of the stu- 
dents who arc in the most need of sup- 
port." 

The Community Response Program, 
instituted about six years ago, is based 
upon a model from the New Trier High 
School system and is the first of its kind 
in Lake County. 

In the event of an tragedy or crisis, par- 




ticularly one in which a student, students 
or a faculty member are killed, Supt. Gary 
Allen or a designated substitute are noti- 
fied by the coroner's office or authorized 
police agency. 

"I don't want to walk into school and 
find out that a tragedy has happened to one 
of our kids," said Allen. 

Immediately after being notified of the 
death, Allen contacts Noonan who estab- 
lishes a communications network between 
counsellors and support staff. The clinical 
director of the Lake Villa Community 
Youth Network will also be alerted should 
the need for additional counsellors become 
apparent 

Contacts are also made with local pri- 
vate and professional agencies that deal 
with grief, loss and bereavement. Addi- 
tionally, contacts are made with youth 
groups, schools and churches which may 
be affected by the tragedy. 

Prior to the beginning of the next 
school day, Allen calls a special faculty 
meeting to alert the staff, reinforce the 
guidelines of the plan and determine any 
additional groups or clubs that should be 
notified. General information about the 
grieving process is also provided. 

Following the first class period, Allen 
makes a general announcement to the 
student body, informing them of the death 
and asking for a moment of silence. Fur- 
ther details of the incident are reserved in 
an attempt to curtail rumors and specula- 
tion on unconfirmed information. 

"We never want to do anything that's 
going to infringe on the privacy of the 
family," said Noonan, "we want to help 
students understand that events occur and 
what appears to be real may not be real." 

Throughout the day, counsellors attend 
the classes of the deceased student to speak 
to each class and be available to respond 
to questions. 

"By sending a counsellor in the class- 
room, you can establish which students 
arc in need of support because it is visibly 
apparent," said Noonan. 

Students in need of assistance may be 
excused from their classes to meet with 
support staff. The staff members will 
record the names of the students requiring 
assistance and monitor them for follow-up 

support. 

"For the most part, what we're looking 
to do is provide immediate support for the 
period of working through the initial 
stages, the shock," added Noonan. 

According to Allen, the school's role in 
dealing with matters such as grief is in- 
creasing. He attributes this to the 
contemporary nature of the family struc- 
ture, the disappearance of the extended 
(Continued on Page 5) 



Real rainbow? 

We're not sure if photographer Lisa Benitez seized the moment on film with this 
shot of a colorful rainbow, or if she pulled off a little camera caper and created the 
vision. What do you think — is it the genuine article or can we just say she lens 
expertise? 




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Friday, May 31, 1991 



Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 






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Mother Teresa visits 

MUNDELEIN— Mother Teresa, the 
famed nun from India who is also the 
winner of a Nobel peace prize, will receive 
the highest honor of the Institute of Reli- 
gious Life at a Saturday, June 1, banquet 
at SuMary of the Lake Seminary. The 
annual award is being given by the orga- 
nization of Catholic religious sisters and 
brothers for her loyalty to the church, 
charity, feeding the poor and hungry and 
apostolic works. About 300 persons are 
expected to attend 

Summer visit 

INGLESIDE— While 17 Gavin 
School students are unpacking their bags 
after a two-week visit to Japan, planning 
already has begun on a return visit from 
their Japanese. Ten students accompanied 
by chaperones are expected to arrive the 
last week of August from Azuma, Japan. 
Host arrangements will be directed by 
Asst. Supt Robert Bein who led the 
Gavin delegation earlier this month. The 
exchange visits were sparked by Michael 
Kelly, former Gavin substitute teacher, 
who now is teaching English in Japan. 

New ambulance fee 

LIBERTYVILLE— The first-ever 
ambulance conveyance fee will become 
effective July 1. But residents will not pay 



anything if transported to Condell or Lake 
Forest hospitals. A ride to hospitals else- 
where will cost them $75. Non residents 
will pay $250 per conveyance and $75 ad- 
ditional to hospitals other than Condell or 
Lake Forest. Conveyances the past sev- 
eral years have been evenly divided be- 
tween resident and non-resident riders. 
The fee is being invoked to cover mount- 
ing conveyance costs. Reportedly, the 
highest cost for an ambulance ride in Lake 
County is Fox Lake's $400. 

Ostertag healing 

ROUND LAKE BEACH— Dct SgL 

David Ostertag is said to be "recuperating 
on schedule," from a bullet wound in- 
curred during an attempted arrest earlier 
this month. It is not known when the 
well-liked officer will be back to work, 
but he is expected to return to light duty 
as soon as he is able. In the meantime, 
the two men accused of the shooting, 
David T. Morley and James E. Files have 
both entered innocent pleas to attempted 
murder as well as several other charges 
stemming from the incident Morley and 
Files are being held without bond in the 
Lake County Jail. 



Rethinks options 

WAUCONDA — The Wauconda 
Park District Board of Commissioners is 
stepping back and taking a second look at 
its options before finalizing plans for the 
district's new recreation center. Kathy 
Lcrsch, the newly elected park board 
president, said the rec center will be built, 
out only after additional scrutiny by the 
commissioners. Lcrsch said although there 
will be "no changes in the scope" of the 
recreation center building, the board is 
studying the possibility of moving it 
closer to Bangs Lake from the proposed 
site at Homer T. Cook Memorial Park. 
And, the board is looking at changing the 
original roof and window plans for the 
new structure. 



Local 250 to vote 
on new leadership 



by STEVE PETERSON 

Lakeland Newspapers 

A five-month campaign 
will come to an end 
Saturday as members of 
Local 250 vote on new 
leadership during an 
election in Libertyville. 

Both sides are predicting 
a high turnout for the 
election, as voting will 
take place from 9 a.m. to 2 
p.m. at American Legion 
Hall in Libertyville. 

"I feel there needs to be 
a change," Pat Doyle, who 
is seeking the office of 
business representative, 
said. 

Doyle is teaming with 
financial secretary candidate 
Pat Bruno, recording 
secretary candidate Larry 
Kelley. warden hopeful 
Paul Atwood and conductor 
candidate Mark Fuller. The 
incumbents arc financial 
secretary Paul Rost, Jon 
Ward and Ray Gcryol 
business representative. 
Austin VanDengeuvel is 
unopposed for president of 
the carpenters union. 

Doyle, a Spring Grove 
resident, stated his candi- 
dacy stemmed from his 
termination from an orga- 
nizer's position. His wife, 
Jeanne and their children 
have been placing 300 
posters around the county. 

Doyle's team has out- 
lined charges in literature. 
According to the chal- 



lengers, the union is pay- 
ing $24,000 a year for an 
executive office suite in 
Waukegan. 

Ward said the rent is ac- 
tually $1,400 a month and 
another portion of the 
2,200 square feet is rented 
out. "It was voted on and 

passed by the member- 
ship," Ward said. 

Another charge levied by 
Doyle is the business rep- 
resentatives are driving 
luxury cars. Ward countered 
that the cars were approved 
by membership and it is in 
the constitution that the 
cars be changed. 

A point of contention 
between the two sides is 
the status of the union's 
trailer at Gurnee Mills, a 
super regional mall under 
construction at Hunt Club 
Rd. and Rtc. 132. The 
challengers say less than 10 
people staff the trailer. 

"It's horrible. They're 
never in the field," Doyle 
said. 

Ward contends there arc 
65 members working at 
Gurnee Mills, the trailer 
site is a good one and better 
than a billboard. 

"Service to member- 
ship," Doyle, a Warren 
Twp. High School gradu- 
ate, said of his top priority 
if elected. 

Some 1,800 union 
members are eligible to 
vote in the election. 



~i- -MAY- 



.1 



V. 



•MAY 

NATIONAL J> 




1CAL FITNESS A' 
AND 
SPORTS MONTH - 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 
NAME CERTIFICATE 
NAME OF BUSINESS: 
Probe Systems 
ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE CON- 
DUCTED OR TRANSACTED 
IN THIS COUNTY: 138 
Blueberry Rd., Libertyville, 
IL 60048 

NAME(S) AND POST OF- 
FICE OR RESIDENCE AD- 
DRESSES) OF THE PER- 
SONS) OWNING, CON- 
DUCTING OR TRANSACT- 
ING BUSINESS: John R. 
Fitzsimmons, 138 Blueberry 
Rd., Libertyville, IL 60048 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE, ss 
This is to certify that 
the undersigned intend(s) 
to conduct the above 
named business from the 
location(s) indicated and 
that the true or real full 
name(s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or 
transacting the business 
are correct as shown. 
John R. Fitzsimmons 
5/22/91 

STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE, ss 
The foregoing Instru- 
ment was acknowledged 
before me by the person(s) 
intending to conduct the 
business this May 22, 
1991. 

Cheryl D. Dunlap 
Deputy County Clerk 
(OFFICIAL SEAL) 
Received: May 22, 1991 
Linda lanuzi Hess 
Lake County Clerk 
(SEAL) 

591E-619-LB.MN 

May 31, 1991 

June 7, 1991 

June 14, 1991 



Raiding the cookie jar 

ROUND LAKE— $3,000 is missing 
from cookie and candy money raised by 20 
Girl Scouts of Troop #405. The money 
was discovered missing by the 111. Prairie 
Girl Scout Council after the M&M sale 
money was not turned in. A former troop 
leader is suspected of taking the money, 
but no formal charges have been brought 
as yet. "After several unsuccessful at- 
tempts to recover these funds," said Exec. 
Dir. Rita Wilcox, "we sought assistance 
from other sources." Wilcox said the troop 
will be reorganized under new leadership 
soon. 

Subdivision unites 

LONG GROVE— More than a physical 
barricade separates the residents of 
Country Club Estates in Long Grove. 
Homeowners, sharply divided on the 
controversial re-routing of Schacffcr Road 
in the subdivision, clashed with board 
members and each other in a heated debate 
over the issue, prompting Board President, 
George Dickson, to slam the gavel 
repeatedly to restore order at Tuesday's 
meeting. A barricade, standing at Schacffcr 
Road and Holly Court, was erected by the 
village last year to prevent traffic from 
shortcutting through from Route S3 to 
Checker Road. This was done after two 
public hearings were held and a survey of 
the barrier. Residents overwhelmingly 



chose the Holly Court site. Follow-up 
traffic counts to determine the effective- 
ness of the plan have shown a drastic re- 
duction in traffic and resultant increase in 
safety. 

Smoke eliminated 

HARRINGTON — In an effort to 
improve the health of staff and visitors as 
well as patients. Good Shepherd Hospital, 
Barrington, will soon become a smoke- 
free facility. Effective July 1, smoking 
will be prohibited in all areas at Good 
Shepherd including patient rooms and the 
staff is receptive to the change. "It was 
known that wc were moving in this 
direction," said Marcia Opal, public re- 
lations director. "Wc had a number of 
surveys done on the staff. It clearly 
appeared to be the direction take." 

Two convicted 

ANTIOCH— Two Antioch Township 
residents arc awaiting sentencing after 
being found guilty of drug charges. Louis 
Tomasello, 27, appeared before Lake 
County Associate Circuit Judge Peter 
Trobc, May 21 and was convicted of 
possession with intent to deliver 128 
grams of cocaine. The quantity of the drug 
constituted a Class X drug charge. 
Raymond Marks, 35, entered a guilty pica 
on a lesser charge. 








hen someone you love 
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Adults suffering from Alzheimer's disease and related 
disorders need a nurturing, non-challenging 
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secure. In the "Sunshine Wing" at Victory Lakes, we 
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routine at their own pace. Meals are served in a 
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Come, visit anytime. Meet our professional staff. Get 
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Friday, May 31, 1991 



I 






11 



Lakeland Newspapers 




Tennis anyone, tennis anyone 

From left, Scott Harnmack, Jason Masek, Brian Jandula and Scott Cittadino 
have been selected as the Antfoch Community High School (ACHS) 
"Athletes of the Week" for their performance in the sport of tennis doubles 
for the week ending May 18. The doubles teams of Hammack/Masek and 
Jandula/Cittadino were the first state qualifiers for ACHS tennis since 
1978.The program is sponsored by the State Bank of Antioch who 
contributes $100 each week to the Parent/Teacher Scholarship Fund on 
behalf of the students. Congratulating the netters is Coach Frank Cittadino. 



Senate passes Schaffer 
bill to reduce boat noise 

The Illinois State Senate The present law address- some DcoDle choosine n 



The Illinois State Senate 
has passed legislation 
sponsored by Sen. Jack 
Schaffer (R-McHenry 
County) that would help 
reduce the problem of noise 
caused by loud motorboats 
in the Chain O'Lakcs and 
Fox River area. 

Senate Bill 426 would 
require motorboats to be 
equipped with mufflers that 
comply with federal noise 
level standards, with the 
exception of motorboats in 
a race or regatta. 



The present law address- 
ing motorboat mufflers docs 
not deal with the problem 
of noise, according to Sen. 
Schaffer. The excess decibel 
rate for sound produced by a 
muffler or under water ex- 
haust would be set at 90. 
Motorboats tuning up for 
participation in official tri- 
als and for authorized test- 
ing by the engine manufac- 
turer would be exempt. 

"This is in response to a 
problem we are. having in 
the Chain O'Lakcs area with 



some people choosing not 
to use mufflers on their 
boats and offending fisher- 
men, homeowners on the 
shore and hunters. This isn't 
going to hurt the typical 
boat owners, it will just al- 
low state officials to enforce 
regulations on those people 
who are causing problems 
with their large "muscle" 
boats, forcing their noise on 
others," Sen. Schaffer said. 
The legislation now 
goes to the House for con- 
sideration. 



Drug offender could 
get 40 year sentence 



Two Antioch Township residents are 
awaiting sentencing after being found 
guilty of drug charges. 

Louis Tomasello, 27, appeared before 
Lake County Associate Circuit Judge 
Peter Trobe, May 21 and was convicted of 
possession with intent to deliver 128 
grams of cocaine. The quantity of the drug 
constituted a Class X drug charge. 

According to police reports, the cocaine 
was confiscated from a safe in a work shed 
at Tomasello's home, 40525 Marcus St. 
Officers from the North Central Narcotics 
Task Force had obtained a search warrant 



on the property Jan. 1 1 and also recovered 
900 grams of marijuana. A variety of drug 
paraphernalia was recovered including 
"grow lights" for marijuana and a $3,000 
electronic scale. 

Raymond Marks, 35, entered a guilty 
plea on a lesser charge. He resided in the 
shed and was sentenced to serve a 36- 
month term in extensive drug probation 
and pay a fine of $3,600 which is the 
street value of the confiscated drug. 

Tomasello could face a prison sentence 
of nine to 40 years. He is scheduled to 
appear for sentencing on Tuesday, June 
25. 



$1000 donated for fish hatchery 



A group of residents from Korpan's 
Landing Yacht Club, Fox Lake, showed 
their concern for the waterways by 
donating $1,000 to the Northern Illinois 
Conservation Club (NICC), May 28. The 
funds are to be used to help save the 



Spring Grove fish hatchery which has 
been closed due to state budget cuts. 
The NICC will continue to distribute 
cards explaining the plight of the hatchery 
and urging individuals to send a card 
protesting the closure to Gov. Jim Edgar. 



Lakeland Newspapers 



Lakeland (usps 027-oso) 

Newspapers 

Antioch News-Reporter 

Founded 1886 

Ofllce of Publication: 30 South Whitney St.. Grayalako, IL 
60030. Phono (708) 223-8161. 

Published weakly. «ooond daw postage paid at Graynlako. 
IL 60030. 

Mall Subaobtlon Rates; '16.50 Per Year by Man paid In 
advanco In lata, Cook Kenosha and, McHonry Counties; 
elsewhere •22.00 Per Year by MaS paid In advanco. 

Postmaster: Send address changes to Antioch News- 
Roportof. 30 South Whitney Street. P.O. Box 268. 

Grays lake. Illinois 60030. 

(708) 223-81 61 



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Lindbloom strikes back 



Keith Lindbloom has been selected "Athlete of the Week" for his perfor- 
mance in the sport of baseball for the week ending May 18. Keith bounced 
back from an early-season injury to pitch a five hit victory over Zion-Benton 
with six strike outs and no walks. He went two for three at the plate. The pro- 
gram is sponsored by the State Bank of Antioch who contributes $100 each 
week to the ACHS Parent/Teacher Scholarship Fund on behalf of the stu- 
dent. Congratulating Keith are Coach Greg Decker and Wally Jaszkowski 
presenting the check. 



i 



Skidmore shares Gulf stories 



U.S. Air Force Capt, Steve Skidmore 
visited student at W.C. Petty School and 
shared his experiences during Operation 
Desert Storm. 

He visited all of the classrooms and 
showed war mementos to the students. 

Many of the students had written to 
Skidmore while he was serving in the 
Gulf and he noted that the correspondence 
was very much appreciated by all the 
soldiers. 

Skidmore is a graduate of Antioch Grade 
School Dist 34 and Antioch Community 
High School. He is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. Donald Skidmore, Antioch. He 
graduated from the University of Illinois 



with a degree in meteorology and is 
currently stationed with the Air Force in 
Tampa, Ha. 



Pool is open 

Dive right in, the water's fine. The An- 
tioch Aqua Center is now open. On 
Thursday and Friday, May 30-31 , the pool 
will be open from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. Be- 
ginning Saturday, June 1, the pool will be 
open daily from noon to 8 p.m. Regular 
hours will be 1 p.m. to 8 p.m. upon the 
commencement of swim team and 
lessons. 



Crisis 



(Continued from Page 1) 
family and cuts in social service pro- 
grams. 

"It's not that we're asking to take on 
this responsibility, we're just responding 
to their needs," he said. 

Students are more aware and more anx- 
ious to learn about current issues that af- 
fect their lives, Allen said. Although more 
aware, many students no longer have a 
significant network of people with whom 
to discuss their concerns or feelings. 

Extended families of aunts, uncles and 
cousins are now a rare exception rather 
than the rule. Many students return home 
from school to an empty house and only a 
tv to keep them company. 



Although the plan addresses immediate 
grief issues, long-range therapeutic issues 
are left to the discretion of the family. 

The plan has been put into effect on 
three occasions since its inception. 

'For the most part, what 
we're looking to do is 
provide immediate sup- 
port for the period of 
working through the ini- 
tial stages, the shock/ — 
ACHS Guidance Dept. 
Director Tim Noonan. 



Engagement 



Donner-Surma 

Marcia Zelinski of Antioch and 
Robert Donncr of Crystal Lake 
announce the engagement of their 
daughter, Tracy Donner of Palatine to 
Matt Surma of Palatine, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Dave Surma of Streamwood. 

The ceremony will be held at St. 
Peter Lutheran Church in Schaumburg 
on July 20. 

The bride-to-be is a 1984 graduate 
of Antioch Community High School. 
She is employed as an administrative 
assistant for The Money Store in 
Schaumburg. 

The groom-to-be is a 1985 graduate 
of Hoffman Estates and a 1990 
graduate of ITT Technical School 
earning a degree in electronic science. 
He is employed as an assistant parts 
manager for Arlington Park Dodge in 
Palatine. 

The couple also owns their own 



International Network Marketing 
Business. 

The couple plans to settle in 
Palatine. 




Tracy Donner and 
Matt Surma 



Friday, May 3 1,1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 5 



I 



Residents respond to Fish's dedication 



by MARY SULLIVAN 

Lakeland Newspapers 

In 1956, Jake Fish responded to one 
call to which many people owe then- 
lives. He and four other men answered 
the need to establish a rescue squad in 
Lake Villa Township. 

The township population was 3,048 
and growing and getting hurt. Accident 
victims were at the mercy of private 
ambulance companies traveling all the 
way from Waukegan. Some did not 
survive the wait. 

Fish and Winsor Dalgaard decided not 
to wait on their plan to establish a local 
resuce squad. The Red Cross accepted 
their request to provide first aid training 
at Pleviak School. Five founding squad 
members took advantage of the first 
round of first aid, bandaging, putting on 
splints, keeping people alive. 

They furthered their training, but its 
objective still concerned basic first aid, 
prior to transport to a hospital. 

"We'd do what we could and then rush 
them in," said Fish, 'they really get 
examined now before they move on." 

The squad members practiced their 
vital services from a panel truck 
purchased from the Antioch Rescue 



'They're a great bunch 
of people. If it weren't 
for them maybe I 
wouldn't be here 
either, 9 — Jake Fish on 
the Lake Villa Rescue 
Squad. 

Squad. Headquarters was the homes of 
three of the members and a downtown 
lumber yard. 

"We had to make sure one of us was 
always home," said Fish. 

At any time of day or night, when 
Fish's phone would ring, it was his 
duty to respond. He also had access to 
an emergency siren to alert his fellow 
squad members. 

Today, the squad alerts its members 
through pagers and a 24-hour dispatcher 
service. The squad is comprised of 24 
certified paramedics, one paramedic 
student and three emergency medical 
techinicians. From the station on Grand 
Ave. near Deep Lake Rd., the squad is 
equipped with three fully equipped 
mobile intensive care units, one vehicle 
which carries advanced life support and 



additional equipment to back up 
ambulances and crew members. 

Training has also come a long way 
over the years. 

"When we started out I thought we 
were the bosses, " he said, "but today, 
the doctors and the hospitals are the 
bosses." 

Fish rolls with the changes and 
remains active and proudly affiliated 
with the squad. 

"They're a great bunch of people," he 
said, "if it weren't for them maybe I 
wouldn't be here either." 

The unit answered 906 calls in 1990, 
compared with 80 in its first year. It is 
likely that from those calls and all those 
from the other 33 years, are residents 
who arc alive today to be grateful that 
the squad weathered the doubts and 
naysaycrs to provide service. 

Thirty-five years after establishing the 
squad, Fish is being honored for his 
dedication to saving the lives of 
township residents. Fish was the center 
of attention at a dinner dance in 
celebration of the 35th anniversary of 
the squad. Of the many placques and 
letters of appreciation that he received, 
Fish said that he may have to construct 
a new wall in his home on which to 




Jake Fish 

hang them. He received placques of 
recognition from the Lake Villa Fire 
Protection Dist., Lake Villa Volunteer 
Fire Dept, and the Lake Villa Township 
Board; an honoring resolution from the 
Village of Lindenhurst, a certificate of 
appreciation from the Lake Villa 
Village Board, and letters of recognition 
from Rep. Robert Churchill, Sen. 
Adeline Geo-Karis, Northern Illinois 
Medical Center and the Illinois Dcpt. of 
Health. 



Time Machine 



30 years ago, May 27, 1961 

Plans for AnUoch High School's $995,000 addition 
was ready for bidding. The proposal included plans for a 
two-story classroom addition, an all-purpose room, a 
new boiler room and remodeling. 

Two of three prisoners who escaped from Lake 
County Jail were captured in a field between Antioch 
and the east shore of Lake Catherine. 

Extra Fluffy All was running for 79 cents for a three- 
pound package at A&P. 

Summer bus service between Antioch and downtown 
Chicago was available through SepL 10. 

Petersen's TV and Appliances, Antioch, was offering a 
rare opportunity to own the finest television at the 
lowest price ever, the Glcndalc 23 for $309. 

"Mein Kampf ' was playing at the ultra-modem Sky- 
line Drive-in. 

20 years ago, May 25, 1971 

The Lake County Public Water District proposed a 
plan to link Antioch with Lake Michigan water. 

The Antioch Middle Grade School Band was rehears- 
ing in preparation for the visit to Washington D.C. 

Congressman Robert McCIory called for American 
troops to be withdrawn from Vietnam by Nov. 30, 
1971. 

The Antioch Chamber of Commerce scheduled a bus 
trip to Milwaukee County Stadium for a twi-night dou- 
ble-header between the Chicago White Sox, featuring 
Dick Allen, and the Brewers. 

15 years ago, May 27, 1976 

Antioch police and Lake County Sheriffs deputies 
were continuing their investigation of the kidnapping of 
a Bristol woman. 

The ACHS girls' sofiball team finished their season in 
third place. 

Seven people were indicted by Illinois Attorney Gen- 
eral Bill Scott on charges of raising more than $1.5 
million in a candy-selling scam. 

The Antioch Village Board approved a resolution to 
lower the tax levy by $99,022. 

The Scquoit baseball team shocked the Northwest 
Suburban Conference by taking their first title since 
1954. 

A poll by the New York Times and CBS News 
showed that Jimmy Carter was equally favored by liber- 
als, conservatives and moderates. 

10 years ago, May 27, 1981 

The Lake Villa Township Board cut $13,000 from the 
budget for township parks and considered selling parks 
to subdivision associations. 

U.S.Cable Tv was close to securing two Lake Villa 
sites for microwave tv towers. 

Repair work to the the Soo Line Railroad tracks 
closed several Antioch streets for four weeks. 

Three Antioch grade school students were slightly in- 
jured in a school bus-truck collision. 

Antioch Mayor Raymond Toft reappointed Fire Chief 
Todd Maplethorp and Police Chief Chuck Miller. 

"The sound he created and performed' was captured on 
film in "This is Elvis." 

The Antioch Community High School was graduating 
the largest class in its history. 



Big deal 

The Lindenhurst Women's 
Club will hold their Annual 
Card and Bunco Party, 
Thursday, June 13 at 7:30 
p.m. at the Lindenhurst 
Civic Center. A donation of 
$3 per person is asked and 
tickets can be purchased 
from members or at the 
door. The event is open to 
everyone and refreshments 
will be served. Door prizes 
will be distributed and raffle 
tickets will be sold. 



Free testing 

Free blood pressure 
screenings are being offered 
on the first Wednesday of 
each month at the St. 
Theresc Medical Center 
Lobby, 2615 Washington 
St., Waukegan, 11 a.m. to 
2 p.m., and every Friday at 
the St. Therese Area 
Treatment Satellite, Lake 
Villa, noon to 3 p.m. The 
screenings include free 
monitoring and recording of 
blood pressure. The 
program is open to the 
public. For more 
information call, 360-2702, 
Monday through Friday, 8 
a.m. lo 4:30 p.m. 

Earns degree 

Amy Suzanne McPhec, 
Antioch, received a bachelor 
of arts degree from the Col- 
lege of Woostcr, Wooster, 
Ohio, May 13. The daugh- 
ter of Janet McPhce, she 
earned departmental honors 
in sociology and was elected 
to Phi Beta Kappa and was 
granted State of Ohio 
Teaching Certification. 



Club names Gentleman 
top student for April 



The Exchange Club of Antioch has 
awarded its Student of the Month honors 
to Kristin Gentleman, a sophomore at 
AnUoch Community High School. 

She was selected because of her various 
activities including swim team, choir, 
Showball and color guard at school, as 
well as participating in PM&L Theatre 
and assisting with CCD classes at her 
church. She was also involved wilh the 
Miss Illinois Teen Pageant of USA. 

The daughter of Bob and Candace 
Malson, Kristin received a certificate and a 
$50 savings bond. 

Other students who would like to be 
considered for the honor may apply for 
consideration by filling out an application 
form which can be obtained from the 
principal's office at the high school. 




g 



k. 



Kristin Gentleman 



Lake Villa AARP honors Weiber 



Antioch Youth Baseball 

Little Leage Boys 

Standing as of May 19 

Team W L 

Baskin Robins 3 

The Vault 3 1 

Lyons & Ryan 3 1 

Bcrnhardt's Bakery 2 2 

Slate Bank Antioch 2 3 

Hadkd 1 2 

1st National Bank 

of Antioch 1 3 

Antioch Senior 

Center 3 



The Lake Villa Chapter 
3978 of the AARP enjoyed 
a delicious lunch at their 
installation meeting, May 9 
at Maravella's, Fox Lake. 
The new officers were 
installed by Robert Ulrich 
of the Antioch AARP. 

Ginnie Weiber was 
presented with the 1991 
National Community 
Service Award from the 
AARP. This award is 
presented each year during 
National Volunteer Week to 
recognize the exceptional 
volunteer service of one 
individual or couple from 
each of the association's 
more than 4,000 local 
chapters and from some 
2,600 local retired teachers' 
associations nationwide. 
Their motto is "to serve, 
not to be served." Weiber 
was the leading force in 
organizing the chapter. 

Entertainment was 
provided by vocalist Jan 
Albrect and the pianist Elna 
Manual, both members of 
the chapter. 

The lunch, card and bunco 
party, April 25, was a 
success. The following 
businesses contributed: 
Walgreens, Linden Barber 
Shop, Foremost, Extra 



Value Neilsons, Factory 
Outlet, McDonalds, Eagle 
Foods, Wonder Bar, Jandee, 
Flower Hut, White Hen, 
State Farm, Midas, Stan's, 
Kwik Pantry, First Federal 
of Fox Lake, Laurie 
Flowers, Floral Acres, 
Pickard China, Mueller 
Woodcraft, Effingcrs, True 
Value Lindenhurst, Quaker, 
RJ's, Prime Time, Second 



Federal, State Bank of 
Antioch. 

The next meeting will be 
held Thursday, June 13 at 
the Lindenhurst Civic 
Center. Peg Haley will 
speak on probate. Games 
will be played and members 
are asked to bring non- 
perishable items as prizes. 
New members and guests 
are welcome. 






Homeowners Insurance 





Who'll give you 
real value 
for your 
homeowners 
insurance dollar? 




Dick 
Witt 

694 Hillside 
ANTIOCH 

395-1089 

) Slate Farm Fire and Casualty Company Home Office: Bloomlngton, Illinois 



6 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31 ,1991 



• *■ ■ ^ »* ■»*' *« 






. ■+. -:-..- .-. : "":: .. ~, :■- 







A winning draw 



Diane Reitz, (left) Account Executive at the First Chicago Bank, Antioch, 
congratulates coloring contest winners, from left Nick Meisha, 5, Megan 
Carberry, 3, and Kristin Miodonski, 10.— Photo by Mary Sullivan. 



Skidmore returns from the Gulf 



Take a gamble on riverboat trip 



Enjoy a day of boating, dinner and gam- 
bling aboard the Dubuque Casino Belle 
harbored outside Dubuque, Iowa. The An- 
tioch Exchange Club is sponsoring the 
trip Saturday, July 6. 

The bus will depart from the First Na- 
tional Bank of Antioch parking lot at 
about 12:30 p.m. for the 2-1/2 hour trip. 
Participants will board the riverboat at 3 
p.m. for a prime rib buffet dinner and 
gambling until 8 p.m. 

Tickets are $57 per person which in- 
cludes transportation and dinner. Seating 
is available for 40 people. Payment may 
be made to the Exchange Club of Anti- 
och. 

Interested individuals are encouraged to 
make their reservations early, as space is 



limited. For more information or to make 
reservations call Ardeen Harris, 395-2761 
or Claudcttc Skvarce, 395-6744. 



Gresko completes 
basic training 

Pvt. Jason C. Gresko has completed 
basic training at Fort Jackson, S.C. 

During the training, students received 
instruction in drill and ceremonies, 
weapons, map reading, tactis, military 
courtesy, military justice, first aid and 
Army history and traditions. 

Gresko is the son of William E. and 
Maryjo Gresko, Antioch. 







R 



The write stuff 

"He Didn't Deserve It", a short story written by Antioch Community High 
School junior Sunshine Garber, was honored by the Illinois Association of 
Teachers of English (IATE). Each year, the IATE devotes an issue of ts 
quarterly journal to publishing the best student poetry and prose in the state. 
Gamer's work was selected from entries from students from all grade levels 
throughout the state. She penned her story tor the creative wnting class. 
Congratulating Garber is ACHS Principal Art Blecke 



by LIZ SCHMEHL 
(708)395-5380 

Class visitor 

Steven Skidmore, a 
captain in the U.S. Air 
Force, recently returned 
home from Saudi Arabia. 
Steve is a meteorologist 
with the Air Force and part 
of his duties in Saudi 
Arabia were to brief the 
Central Command under 
General Schwartzkopf, 
concerning weather 
conditions. Steven is a 
long-time Antioch resident 
and he graduated from 

ACHS in 1981. While he 
was in the Gulf, all of the 
classes from W. C, Petty 



dodging here and there, in 
order to preserve God's 
pretty creation of the wed 
flower. As they say, 
"Beauty is definitely in the 
eye of the beholder" and to 
a three, four, or five-year 
old, the "Dandy Lions' 1 are 
definitely beautiful flowers. 
I must admit, the 
youngsters are not alone in 
their vision, as I also think 
dandelions offer pretty 
blankets of gold to a grassy 
field. 

Baby makes five 

Ron and Tammy Kay of 
Antioch are very excited 
over the birth of their third 
child and first daughter. 
Christina Marie was born 



Hometown Goodies 



School wrote to him in 
order to establish a strong 
link from home. In 
gratitude for the beautiful 
letters, Steve visited all of 
the W. C. Petty Classes 
upon his return. He 
personally thanked them for 
writing and answered 
questions concerning the 
time he spent in the Gulf. 
Welcome home, Steve, and 
thank you for number one, 
serving our country in this 
way, and number two for 
taking the time to visit the 
school in order to 
personally thank the 
children for their time and 
effort on your behalf. 

Tiptoe through the 

Okay, people, how many 
out there know what a 
Dandy Lion is? How about 
a preschoolers version of a 
dandelion? As we took the 
little ones at Camp Crayon 
for a walk one warm and 
sunny yellow "Dandy 
Lions" that were scattered 
all over the grassy fields. 
Many of them walked on 
their tiptoes between them 
in order not to crush them. 
Little Amanda Tomasscllo 
exclaimed that this was not 
easy to do because there 
were "sooooooo" many of 
them. However, as we 
walked along, she kept 
herself up on her toes, 



at Condcll Hospital on 
Monday, May 6, and 
weighed 7 lbs 15 oz. 
Wailing at home to help 
spoil her arc big brothers, 
Ryan and Derek, 
Congratulations everyone, 
she sure is cute. 

Involved citizen 

I would like to say hi to 
Dick Jorgensen of the 
Antioch Task Force and 
thank him for going out of 
his way to pick up his 
copy of the Grass Lake 
School yearbook at my 
home. Dick's children 
attended Grass Lake School 
and now his granddaughter, 
Valeric Aronson, is a 
kindergarten student at 
Grass Lake. As I ran Dick's 
book out to him I enjoyed 
chit chatting with him 
about the past histories of 
our "Hometown". Dick and 
his family came to Antioch 
from Chicago back in 
1935. Naturally the area 
has changed a great deal 
since thai time and Dick 
keeps up with the times 
through his involvement in 
ihc Moose Lodge McGruff 
Safety Program, The 
Antioch Task Force, etc. 
Sorry for the mix up on the 
order, Dick, but glad I had 
the opportunity lo talk over 
old times with you. Please 



say hi to your son, Eddie, 
for me as he is one of my 
favorite people. Ask him if 
he still has that box of 
crayons J gave him back in 
the sixth grade? 

Charlie 

Little Danny Dvorak- 
brought his two month old 
black labrador mix pup to 
"Show N* Tell" at Camp 
Crayon. Charlie was a big 
hit right from the start as 
he rushed up to the circle of 
children wagging his tail. 
Danny and I sat in the 
center of the circle with 
Charlie and the children 
filed up to take turns 
pelting him. Mom, Shiela 
Dvorak, showed the 
children some of the 
commands that Charlie 
responds to such as 
"Come", "Sit", and "Wag 
Your Tail". Actually, 
Charlie did the latter with 
no prompting as he truly is 
a friendly, cuddly, easy- 
going pup, which is 
characteristic of his breed. 

Ribbon awards 

Little Katy Baird of 
Antioch is very excited 
over receiving her Awana 
Club Awards. Through her 
participation in Awana, she 
is now the proud owner of 
three beautiful ribbons, the 
"Award of Merit" For 
perfect attendance and two 
others for doing the ABC 
Book and other books. 
Incidently, Katy is an 

Awana "Cubbie". 

Congratulations!! 

Dinner meeting 

The June 6 dinner 
meeting of the Antioch 
Chapter Women's Aglow 
Fellowship will be held at 
Hoff's Columbia Bay 
Restaurant on Hwy 59 in 
Lake Villa. Reservations 
must be made by June 1 
and prepaid. The doors open 
at 6 p.m. and dinner is 
served promptly at 6:30 
p.m. Dr. John and Betty 
KIcm will be the speakers 
at this meeting. You can 
contact Shirley Bcrkicl at 
(708)395-0060 for further 
information. 



A Day at the Races 



A Day al the Races will 
be held Sunday, June 30, al 
Arlington International 
Racecourse to help handi- 
capped citizens obtain ca- 
nine companions in order 
to give them a chance for 
independence. 

Sponsoring the event, 
which will include admis- 
sion to the track, parking, 
buffet luncheon and the 
races is Lions Project Ca- 
nine Companions for Inde- 
pendence (LPCCI), which 
is Lions and Lionesses 
working together lo help 
provide exceptional dogs 
for exceptional people. 

Canine Companions, the 
first and largest such ser- 
vice in the country, trains 
dogs to work as the legs of 
people who cannot walk, 
the arms of the weak and 
ihe cars of those who arc 
hearing impaired. These 
dogs learn to recognize 89 
commands that range from 
basic discipline, such as 
sitting, lying down and 



heeling to complex tasks, 
such as opening a 
refrigerator door, finding a 
requested item and deliver- 
ing it. 

The dogs, generally 
Golden Retrievers, Labrador 
Retrievers, Border Collies 
and Welsh Corgis, arc spe- 
cially bred in the organiza- 
tion's kennels in Santa 
Rosa, CA and parceled out 
to volunteers who raise 
ihcm unlil they arc 16 to 
18 monlhs old. Then those 
fitting the personality and 
learning ability require- 
ments receive six months 
of advanced instruction al 
one of the four training fa- 
cilities in California, New 
York or Ohio before being 
matched up to a handi- 
capped person. 

It costs in the neighbor- 
hood of $10,000 to urain a 
Canine Companion and 
only a small percentage is 
recovered by the $125 fee 
lhat applicans pay to learn 
if they qualify lo receive 



Friday, May 31 ,1991 



one. Donations make up 
most of the remaining 
costs. 

On the committee for 
the Day at the Races arc: 
Lion Donald Dcnnsiacdl of 
Wilmcttc, Past District 
Governor, member of 
Northficld Lions Club, 
chairman, as well as third 
vice president of Canine 
Companions for Indepen- 
dence; Lions Charles Al- 
worth of Northficld Lions 
Club, Jerry Linncman of 
Park Ridge and member of 
the Winnctka Lions Club, 
Palricia Stollc of Evanslon, 
regional treasurer of 
LPCCI; Lion Alice Tcrrill 
of Buffalo Grove, third vice 
president of Long Grove 
Lions Club and Life Mem- 
ber of LPCCI. 

For more information or 
for tickets, call the 
Dennstacdls at (708)251- 
8166; Stollc, (708)864- 
1275; Gallery, (708)439- 
3301; or Tcrrill, (708)541- 
1657. 

lakeland NQWtpapoii 7 



IS < i 



Lakeland's EDITORIAL 



Lake one-ups DuPage 



After blanching over playing second 
fiddle in so many ways to their 
counterparts in DuPage County, the state's 
second largest county in population, Lake 
County Board members have the smug 
satisfaction of hammering out a 
redistricting plan before DuPage. 

Brimming over with magnanimity, 
DuPage politicians appear ready to 
"downsize" by one member to a strangely 
familiar plan, six districts of four 
representatives each, the same 
configuration that Lake County lawmakers 
scrapped in favor of 23 single member 
districts for the decade of the 1990's. 
Interestingly, a question of 
constitutionality was raised in DuPage 
when single member districts was 
discussed. That possibility never came up 
during the Lake County debate. 

One disgruntled DuPage politician 
lamented that remapping efforts seem 
designed to "protect the seats of everyone." 



Ah, ha. Political self preservation has a 
toe-hold in the western suburbs! Here's 
another interesting comparison about how 
pols from Illinois' two largest counties 
look at remapping: In DuPage, 
Democrats and the League of Women 
Voters are leading advocates of single 
member districts. 

After mulling over the new Lake County 
Board single member district system to 
take effect next year, we've decided it won't 
be so bad. In fact, we rather like the idea 
of our county representatives having to 
stand on their own two feet for a change. 
Sure, most of them will have the headstart 
of incumbency, but there won't be any 
coattails to ride or any skirts to hide 
behind. Influence of neighboring 
township political machines will be 
minimized. And it will take a whole lot 
more dollars from special interest groups 
to influence one-on-one contests. 

DuPage, eat your heart out! 




A word about fluff 



An unending argument wages over 
whether there arc fluff courses in high 
school curricula. Underlying the 
argument is a fact of life, choice. One 
person's fluff is another person's 
sustenance. 

Still, there always seems to be room for 
cutting when course cuts arc deemed 
necessary. No one likes to make cuts, but 
courses can be cut without endangering 
the primary mission of secondary 
education — preparing youngsters for 
careers and for college. 

North Chicago Unit School is the latest 
institution to face up to the fact that some 
elective courses can be eliminated to ease 
financial burdens without impairing the 
high school's overall program. Roycealee 
Wood, the school's highly respected 
director of academic affairs, feels financial 
requirements can be met by cutting some 
electives. 

Students arc less than happy with some 
of the courses suggested for elimination 
like journalism, photography, acting and 
remedial reading. As a publisher, we'd be 
the last one to suggest that journalism and 



photography arc fluff courses. At the 
same time, though, we are compelled to 
admit that a solid high school program 
can be run without those two courses, a 
program that Wood says meets the 
requirements for preparing students for a 
career or college. Basically, isn't that 
what we want our high schools to do? 

If the courses are dropped, North 
Chicago plans on shifting electives to 
after-school programs. Good. We'd hate 
to see them eliminated altogether. Also, 
while on the subject of what's vital in a 
high school program, we don't happen to 
consider music and sports fluff. Music 
and sports are the glue that holds the 
system together. 

An interesting footnote to North 
Chicago's problems is the observation 
from Dr. John Simpson, superintendent, 
that remedial reading may no longer be 
needed because of grade school 
improvements. That perhaps is the most 
encouraging part of the scenario — the 
public school system working as a true 
system. 



Letters to the Editor 



Town siren a relic 

Editor. 

I have lived in Antioch for almost two 
years now and have often wondered why 
the siren is still in use. With the advent of 
the use of pagers and other modern 
communication devices, the town siren 
has become a relic in almost every town 
in Lake County. Not only is the siren an 
outdated and unnecessary tool for our fire 
department, but it is a nuisance too. 

This past Sunday morning, I awoke 
jarly to the sound of spring. Birds were 
chirping and singing in a grand chorus 
until the town siren interrupted the sweet 
melody at 6 a.m. I turned to my wife who 
had been enjoying a pleasant dream and 
said "that's it I've had enough!" I am sure 
that the majority of residents would agree 
that the siren has to go. In response to the 
mayor's suggestion that the siren is needed 
to warn motorists that fire trucks and 
ambulances arc going to be leaving the 
fire house, I say "hogwash." Each vehicle 
is equipped with its own siren for this 
purpose. It's time to say no to the siren! 

Jim Beatty 
Antioch 

Congress adds to waste 

Editor 

As one of your readers, I want to urge 
you in the strongest terms possible to 
increase your coverage of the fact that for 
every new dollar that Congress has raised 
this year in new taxes it has increased 
spending by SI. 78. 

Tragically, the American people and the 

news media bought the "this budget 

■-- ■ '—— i ■ ■ 

8 lakeland Newspapers 



agreement will reduce the deficit" story 
hook, line and sinker. And now we are 
paying the price in higher taxes and higher 
deficits. 

1. Congress enacted the second largest 
tax increase in history; 

2. Congress increased spending by 
$111 billion; 

3. Congress enlarged the deficit by 
$100 billion to an all-time record of $320 
billion for FY 1991 alone; 

4. Congress pushed the national debt to 
a new record and increased the annual 
interest payment on the debt to a 
staggering $254 Billion; and, 

5. Congress destroyed the Gramm- 
Rudman Deficit Reduction Act and all 
other effective controls on future 
congressional wasteful spending. 

Dudley G. McClain 
Grayslakc 

(Continued on next page) 



Letters Invited 

Letters to the editor arc welcome. 
They should be on topics of gener- 
al interest, approximately 250 
words or less. All letters must be 
signed, and contain home address 
and telephone number. The editor 
reserves the right to condense all 
letters. 



Viewpoint 



Taste overrides 
government 
in flag flap 

by BILL SCHROEDER 

Every American has the God-given right 
to display the American flag. Right? 
Wrong, if you happen to live in 
Schaumburg where the village fathers 
have taken it upon themselves to 
proscribe guides for flying the flag and 
locating flag poles. 

Reaction to a flag code ordinance has 
been like pulling down a hornet's nest. 
Mayor Al Larson has lashed backed at 
critics who say Schaumburg has over 
stepped its bounds. 

State Sen. Walter Dudycz, Illinois' self- 
anointed protector of the flag and defender 
of patriotic expression, responded with a 
bill prohibiting municipalities from 
invoking flag flying regulations. State 
Sen. Jack Schaffcr, who represents a 
portion of west Lake County, got 
ensnared in the dialog with the off-hand 
remark, "Has Saddam Hussein seized 
control of one of our communities?" This 
so enraged Larson that the Schaumburg 
chief executive fired off letters of protest 
to a number of suburban newspapers. 

Larson insists that Schaumburg's stand 
is an attempt to prevent exploitation of 
Old Glory. We're not so sure. At the 
root of all the controversy is a flap 
between the village and two auto dealers, 
Sid and Gregg Sherman, over $19,350 in 
fines levied by the village over an alleged 
zoning violation because they placed a 
flagpole too close to the street 

Old Glory sometimes is abused in 
flights of fervor seated in motives more 
commercial than patriotic, but I don't 
know if it's the business of municipal 
government to legislate individual taste. 
A mass flag display by a Lake Zurich 
business during the height of the Persian 
Gulf war probably would have been 
illegal under the Schaumburg code. A 
lot of people were turned off by the 
excess; others hailed the corridor of 
American flags as a sterling display of 
patriotism. The point is that individual 
taste has a lot of do with flag flying, the 
U.S. flag etiquette code notwithstanding. 

The Schaumburg flag flap is a case 
where the power of individual taste should 
carry more weight than government 
mandate. If enough people tell Sid and 
Gregg their flag pole looks goofey, 
they'll probably change the location. 
Until then, regardless of what village 
officials say, they'll likely tell critics to 
bug off and maybe, "Climb a pole." 




FORMAL AFFAIR— Carmel 2000 
committee members are excited about 
approval to hold a formal dinner fund 
raiser at the Cuneo Estate on S. 
Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville, on 
Saturday, Sept. 21. Built in the early 
1920's by utilities magnet Samuel Insull, 
the palatial residence was the home for 
many years of the late John B. Cuneo, 
His family is making the place available 
for suitable public gatherings through the 
Cuneo Foundation. Carmel 2000 is the 
campaign to raise more than $3 million 
for faculty enrichment, student 
scholarships and a new athletic facility for 
the Mundelein school. 

******* 

POLITICAL RARITY— Count 

Mayor Joyce Frayer of Lake Villa as the 
rare political leader who passes up an 
opportunity to address a captive audience. 
At a dinner honoring the village's 90th 
birthday, Frayer welcomed everyone and 
thanked them for attending — and then 
turned the micophone back to the master 
of ceremonies. 

******* 

ONE MAN'S FAMILY— Bob is 

sticking close to home during recovery 
from surgery at University of Chicago 
Hospital for a knee banged up in a skiing 
accident last winter. He'll be on crutches 
for about three weeks. 



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Friday, May 31 ,1991 






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Politically Speaking 



Lakeland's OPINION 



by JOSEPH SOULAK 

Lakeland Newspaper 

RED TAPE— Filling out cam- 
paign committee disclosure forms 
is worse than an income tax re- 
turn. So says Libertyville Twp. 
Assessor William Swanson. 

He was treasurer for Carol 
Calabresa and Donald Coulson 
when they ran for the County 
Board in 1990. (Calabresa won, 
Coulson didn't) Swanson's name 
is on the bottom of reports the 
state makes all election commit- 
tees file to show how much 
money they took in and spent. 

Pat Connors of Shamrock Farm 



Letters 



in rural Libertyville, who would 
rather see Calabresa retired than 
returned to office, took the trou- 
ble to look up those reports. He 
saw some discrepancies. A com- 
plaint filed with the state Elec- 
tions Board has resulted in two 
meetings/bearings and at least one 
more to go. 

"Sure, some figures were out 
of whack, but nothing that can't 
be justified or fixed," Swanson 
said of a mysterious $2,167 ex- 
penditure that showed up in the 
latest report. "It was for a cam- 
paign ad," he said. "Another 
$1,000 was listed twice and it 



(Continued from preceding page) 

Barbarism now 'normal' 

Editor 

The recent shooting deaths of five 
coyotes located on the 1,600 acre Cunco 
estate in Vernon Hills is a clear example 
of mans continuing war against wild 
animals. Although the animals were here 
first, we are not content with annihilating 
most of their habitat. As the elite, highest 
standing members of the food chain, man 
docs a great job of finishing off the 
remaining wildlife fortunate enough to 
adapt to their reconstructed, hostile 
environment. 

If the cars do not kill them fast enough, 
we hire professional killers to do the dirty 
work. It is appalling and sad that citizens 
and officials find it necessary to kill the 
few remaining coyotes or deer that dare 
trespass their property. Yes, the coyotes 
were guilty of pilfering a frisbee, a 
sandbox toy, and a plastic flower to play 
with; thereby incurring the wrath and fear 
of nearby residents. 

Mr. Doyle, asst. village manager of 
Vernon Hills, said in a recent interview 
that no one had complained about the 
killings. I wonder how many of us are 
outraged and saddened that this barbaric 



behavior is accepted as the norm in our 
society? 

Now it the time to stand up, speak up, 
and talk back or we, too, will become the 
future victims of progress. 

Bonnie Stone 
Lincolnshire 

False advertising 

Editor 

Last year Congress conned the 
American people and the news media. 
They told us we should go along with 
their "deficit reduction package" which 
included tax increases for every American 
because we had to get the deficit under 
control. But in the end, they just wanted 
to take more of our income in taxes. 

In the name of deficit reduction, they 
enacted the second largest tax increase ever 
and then turned right around and increased 
spending by $111 billion — pushing the 
deficit, to a new record. 

It was the clearest case ever of false 
advertising. And, as they demonstrated 
when ihcy destroyed Gramm-Rudman and 
the other controls on spending, Congress 
never intended to reduce the deficit or 
control wasteful spending. 

Homer LaPIant 
Antioch 



only should have been once." 

He predicted one more time 
before the Election Commission 
should make things right. 

As for a remark that Swanson 
is one of the targeted holdovers 
from the township administration 
of deposed F.T. "Mike" Graham, 
Swanson disputes that. "There are 
six of us," he said of the former 
Graham gang. "Myself, the town 
clerk, highway commissioner and 
three township trustees." 

oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo 

JTlfJT THE FACTS— One, of the 
more interesting books of the year is the 
1991 Top 10 Almanac. It lists the best of 
everything according to the numbers. 

Like more radio stations in the U.S. 
play country music than those spinning 
the Top 10 or rock. And there are more 
religious stations (holy rollers) than rock 
and rollers. 

Did you know more people attend 
greyhound racing events than the com- 
bined attendance of the NFL and NBA put 
together? 

Of the top 10 grocery store revenue 
producers, Marlboro cigarettes are No. 1, 
second is Coke Classic, third is Pepsi, 
fourth is Kraft cheese, for No. 5 read the 
book, six is Tide and seven is Winston 
cigarettes. 

Another fact Lake County is the sec- 
ond most affluent area of the United 
States. 

OOeoOOQOOOO O QOOQOOOOQOO OOO O OOO OO 

NO LIGHT — D on't believe 
everything you read or hear, says 
Congressman Phil Crane (D-Ar- 
lington Heigh ts/McHenry). 

His remarks over lunch came 
in reference to the current reces- 
sion. Almost daily we are told it 
has ended or soon will. Tbe real 
experts say summer. 

There is no light at tbe end of 
the recession tunnel, says Crane, 
a former economics professor. 

This is the ninth month of the 
economic downturn, Crane notes. 
Bank failures (more than 200 na- 



tionwide in the last several 
years) are running ahead of the 
Depression. 

"We're not going to be out of 
the recession for the rest of this 
year," Crane flatly predicts. 

Why? This county has a 
mounting national debt. How big 
is it? 

"If you started in the time of 
Christ and spent $l-million a day 
until now, you would still have 
to keep spending at that rate for 
another 700 year to reach $1 tril- 
lion dollars. Our national debt is 
$2 trillion. What are we 
bequeathing to our children?" 

OOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 

NO THANKS— L ibertyville Days, 
the annual fund-in-the-sun event will be 
the weekend of Saturday and Sunday, June 
22 and 23. Highlight of this 79th annual 
extravaganza is a parade on Saturday. 

Village officials like the mayor and 
trustees are among the prominently fea- 
tured dignitaries. 

Afterwards they are invited to lunch or 
some special function. This year the invi- 
tation is to sit in the Jaycees' dunk tank. 

"No thanks," said Mayor JoAnn Eck- 
mann. "We have a prior commitment 

u ooo o ooooo n oooooooooo oo o o oooo 

MAKING WAVES — Another 
person on thin job ice is Mark 
Reinstein. He is the Antioch- 
based regional director of the 
Illinois Educational Assn. (IEA). 

Reinstein will be in court 
Wednesday, June 5, for hitting 
the face or William Lomas, prin- 
cipal of Fox Lake's Stanton 
School. It was over a dispute in- 
volving a school bus driver. _^ 
A Chicago lawyer — win ^ defend 

Reinstein. 

IEA's Springfield office ex- 
pressed displeasure with Rein- 
stein's actions. This flamboyant 
teacher representative has made 
plenty of waves in the few years 
he has held such a distinguished 
job. 




m 



I 



I 

I '■■':■ 



Watch For Our New 

TV Week 
Coming In June 






For Advertising 

Information, 

Contact 

JoAnn Ritzwoller 

223-8161 

ext 114 






Newspapers 




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":>:0 : :■■■■-:■ 







: ■ .■.■:'— Il : .. 




Friday, May 31, 1991 



lakeland N©v«pap«i * 9 



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Long term care: Can you afford it if you need it? 



The golden years can 
glitter if you have 
reasonable health and 
wealth. But the dream of a 
happy retirement and 
security in maturity can be 
tarnished by ill health 
requiring an extended stay in 
a long-term care facility. 
This can be a major 
financial and emotional 
crisis for impacted families. 
It is also fast becoming one 
of the major social issues of 
our time. The Medicare 
Catastrophic Coverage Act 
enacted by Congress in 

1988 and then repealed in 

1989 did little to resolve the 
problem. However, that 
short-lived law did stimulate 
dialogue and debate on a 
subject that both 
government and families 
need to consider in their 
financial planning. 

The question families, 
parents and children need to 
ask is whether they can 
afford long-term care if it 
becomes necessary. 



Consider the following 
facts: 

• People are living 
longer. 

• Many kids spend more 
time caring for their parents 
than the parents spent 
caring for their kids. 

• More people require 
long-term card due to 
Alzheimer's disease, stroke, 
heart disease and so on. 

• Nursing home care 
costs generally range from 
$25,000-$40,000 a year. 

• Most nursing home 
care costs are not covered to 
any significant extent by 
Medicare or private Medigap 
insurance. 

• Millions of people 
exhaust their life savings on 

long-term care and then go 
on welfare. 

In recent years a number 
of insurance companies 
have entered the market for 
nursing home and long-term 
care insurance. Five years 
ago only a handful of 



companies offered such 
coverage. Today there are 
more than 100. A wide 
variety of policies are 
available. Points to consider 
carefully are: 

Premiums: The 
sooner you lake out a 
policy the lower the cost. 
Basic coverage is generally 
available at a premium of 
several hundred dollars a 
year at age 50-55, but can 
be double that amount 10 
years later. Some premiums 
are fixed for the life of the 
policy; others increase over 
time. 

Coverage: What are 
the daily benefits, 
deductibles, co-insurance, 
provisions for waiver of 
premiums, special 
requirements to qualify for 
benefits, and so on? 

• Does it extend to all 
levels of care, ranging from 



custodial to skilled, and 
from home care to 
institutional care? 

• Is there a lime limit on 
the coverage, does it cease 
after a year or two, or does 
it extend for a lifetime? 

• Does it cover all types 
of illnesses, particularly 
Alzheimer's disease, or is it 
limited to illnesses likely to 
be of shorter duration? 

■ Is inflation protection 
included, thereby covering 
future increases in costs? 

Some other practical 
questions to ask: 

• Am I likely or less 
likely to need long-term 
caro? 

• What is my family 
health history? 

• Should I set aside a 
special CD in a an amount 
that will generate enough 
interest to pay the 
premium? 



Am I better off 
depositing a certain amount 
of money in a savings 
account designated for 
health care that might 
supplement or replace 
nursing home insurance? If 
I don't need it, then the 
money goes to my estate. 

■ Should I ask the kids 
to pay the premium? After 
all, it may be their 
inheritance that will be used 
up. 

• Who do I want to 
manage my financial and 
legal affairs if I am 
incapacitated? 

Long term care 
insurance isn't for the poor 
— they don't have the 
money to pay the premiums 
and they'll probably end up 
on welfare ~ nor is it for 
the very wealthy who think 
they can afford whatever 



costs may be incurred. But 
for the broad middle class... 
It's a subject for serious 
consideration. Think about 
it more than once. 

Editor's note: The 
above article appeared 
in Mature & Secure, a 
quarterly newsletter 
written for people in 
or near retirement and 
which focuses on 
legal, financial and 
health issues of 
concern to such 
people. A copy of 
Mature & Secure can 
be obtained from any 
office of First Federal 
Bank of Waukegan 
(708)623-0084, or the 
Bank of Waukegan 
(708)244-6000. The 
article is reprinted 
with the permission of 
Hollensteiner & 
Associates. © 1990. 



'Sensational Senior Saie-a-Thon ? 

Wauconda's Town Hall dents. Call the Activity Di- 



Estates Nursing Center pre- 
sents a "Sensational Senior 
Salc-a-Thon" Saturday, June 
8 from 9 a.m. to 3 pm. 
Raindate is June 15. All 
proceeds benefit the resi- 



rector Pat Norling 
(708)526-5551 to donate 
items for this project and 
mark your calendars for 
June 8. 



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Some 1,000 people attended the annual field mass 
at Ascension Cemetery on Memorial Day. The Rev. 
James Cull of St. Dismas Parish and the most Rev. 
Placido Rodriguez, auxiliary bishop of Chicago, 
distribute communion. 



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10 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31, 1991 






»] 



\ 



i 



: 




Council for Seniors honors its own 



Fifteen Lake County 
senior citizens were honored 
at the Memorial Luncheon 
sponsored by the Lake 
County Council for Seniors 
at Maravela's Restaurant in 

Fox Lake. Each one was 
nominated by a local senior 
organization. They include: 
Kay Breckel, Lake Zurich, 
named by the Lake Zurich 
Senior Citizen's Club; 



Bernelda Clem, Gumee, 
"Elderberries" of the Gumee 
Community Church; 
Robert Crawford, 
Waukegan, Adult Day 
Health Services; Dorothy 
Crimmins, Fox Lake, 
Chapter 873, AARP; and 
William K. Fox, Vernon 
Hills, Hawthorn Lakes 
Retirement Community. 
AJso, Tom Gockel, Lake 



Villa, They Eye-Care 
Center of Lake County; 
Florence Isele, Waukegan, 
"Golden Antlers" of Moose 
Lodge 706; Florence 
McKay, Grayslake, Chapter 
2691, AARP; Stephanie 
Mozina, Waukegan, 
Waukegan-North Chicago 
Senior Club; and Cumella 
Rand, Beach Park, RSVP. 
Also, Leonard J. Schmitt, 



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REGISTRY Financial Planning 

610 Crystal Point Drive, Suite 3 

Crystal Lake.IL 

(815) 455-4963 • (708) 639-6321 

Free 1 hr. consultation. 



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tax 

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LENDER 



Wauconda, Libertyville 
Presbyterian Seniors; 
Samuel Shepherd, Lake 
Bluff, Adult Day Health 
Care Center, Dept. of 



Veterans Affairs; Martha 
Stevenson, North Chicago, 
Lake County Council for 
Seniors; Al Swirsky, Foss 
Park District Senior 



Citizen's Club; and 
Laurence Wilson, 

Waukegan, Waukegan Area 
Senior Center. 




Honorees 

Senior honorees enjoy lunch at Maravela's Restaurant. Lake County Council tor 
Seniors recognized senior citizens who made outstanding contributions to the 
community. — Photo by Ray Plum 



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lakeland Newspapers 11 



Friday, May 31 ,1991 



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by GREG MILLER 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Hey, dogs are people too. 

Well, maybe not exactly, but if you 
love your four-legged friend as much as 
Linda and Casper Zicgler love theirs, you 
might want to check out one of the 
Zieglers' Canine Specialties stores in 
Mundelein, Crystal Lake or Wheeling. 

Canine Specialties is a gourmet shop 
for dogs, and to a lesser extent, cats too. 
Offered are top-of- the-line foods, treats, 
toys, grooming aids, health products, 
training tools — and lots of sound advice 
from people who take dogs seriously. 

The Zieglers were prompted to start 
their own business when they became 
dissatisfied with the existing options for 
dog owners. They wanted nothing but the 
best for their "kids? — champion Irish 
Setter show dogs Krysde and Tiffany. 

"Our dogs are really important in our 
lives," said Linda, who runs the business 
while Casper does his thing as an engi- 
neer. 

"I'd go shopping and I'd find it very ir- 
ritating and very offensive in pet shops 
where they'd have the animals for sale in 
cages." 

In addition, Linda took exception to 
the dubious quality of food and other 
products for dogs in stores that didn't spe- 
cialize. 

"It's a busy time for everyone," Linda 
said. "If you need an oil change anymore, 
you go directly to an oil-change place. If 
you need a special doctor, you go to a 
special doctor. 

"So, we decided to start a store just for 
dogs," Linda said. "We wanted a specialty 
store for dogs, where a person who really 
cares about dogs can find different items of 
good quality." 

The first Canine Specialties opened in 
Mundelein in August of 1988. After a 
brief stint in one store, it was moved to 
its present location, 818 S. Lake St. 
(Mundelein Commons) in April of '89. 

In December of 1989, came two more 
stores in Crystal Lake at 230 Virginia SL 
(Country Corners Shopping Center) and 
Wheeling at 27 W. Dundee Rd. 

"Some people go to a private butcher 
because they like the service and quality," 
Linda said. "It's the same thing here. They 
know us, and they enjoy shopping here. 
They get the same kind of service and 
quality here. I don't believe in selling 
things just for the sake of selling." 

Regular features at the Mundelein store 
are Krystle and Tiffany, who arc good role 
models as beautiful, well-trained pels, 
Linda said. The pair have been featured in 
ads for Marshall Fields and a couple of 
mail-order catalogs. 

One of the major selling points at Ca- 
nine Specialties is the quality of the food. 
Linda said many dog foods just aren't good 
for man's (and woman's) best friend. 

"Everything here in the store, I'm 
comfortable with our dogs having," she 
said. 

As an example, Linda cited the varying 
quality of rawhide chew toys. 

"Rawhide comes from all over the 
world, and a lot of it is made with chemi- 
cals that are harmful to dogs. All of the 
rawhide products here are from the United 
Stales and have no harmful additives." 

If you're not familiar with the brands 
of dog food sold at Canine Specialties, 
it's because you can't find them at just any 
store. These brands are sold through seri- 
ous dealers of pet products, and include 
Science Diet, lams, BiWac, Nutro Max, 
Pro Pac, Nature's Recipe and Old Mother 
Hubbard. 

"The food here is premium pet food," 
Linda said. "It's 100-percent balanced and 
requires no vitamin supplements — 



Entrepreneur 



special store 




they're getting everything they need in 
that food, and they'll have fewer medical 
problems down the line." Linda said the 
first four ingredients listed on the package 
are the most important when looking for a 
healthy dog food. Chicken is the most 
popular and healthy meat currently used in 
quality dog foods. 

The Old Mother Hubbard brand is 
touted as the all-natural, no-preservative 
health food of dog foods. Nature's Recipe 
is made of lamb's meat and rice. 

Linda said she keeps a sharp eye on the 
freshness of the food the store sells, and 
for the most part, the food is never in the 
store for more than a week. 

And for those in-between-meal snacks, 
Canine Specialities offers a whole wall of 
tasty treats. 

The old advice is to never give your 
dog chicken bones, but Linda said most 
types of bones arc dangerous. 

"Bones splinter very easily, and you 
could be asking for a problem. They could 
rip the intestinal lining or form a block- 
age. And, bones carry lots of bacteria." 

One alternative is the tough, durable 
shin bone from a cow, specially prepared 
by the Old Mother Hubbard line. It won't 
splinter, and the hickory-smoked version 
smells good enough for human consump- 
tion. 

Cow hooves are another healthy treat. 
Both hooves and rawhide arc 95 percent 
protein, Linda said. 

Regardless of how nutritious the food 
is, it won't matter if the dog has an eating 
disorder. That's when vitamins come into 
play, and Canine Specialties has a full 
line. 

While rawhide and other treats and toys 
do a lot of the work, dental hygiene can be 
enhanced by special products, and the store 
has them too. 

Canine Specialties has a big selection 
of shampoos for both regular pets and 
show-quality dogs. 

"They have to look extra-special when 
they're competing," Linda said. 

For either type of dog, a shampoo es- 
pecially made for dogs is best. 

"You shouldn't use you own sham- 
poo," Linda said. "They strip oil. We 
want the oil out of our hair, but dogs need 
it." 



Fleas and ticks are always a potential 
problem, and for proper control, you need 
to treat the home, the yard and the pet 

"Last year was the worst in 20 years 
for fleas," Linda recalled. "We have a 
complete line of flea and tick products 
which are made in the south where they 
really know about flea and tick problems." 

There's even a "de-skunking" prepara- 
tion for the curious and unlucky pet. 

In addition, there arc all the toys, col- 
lars and leashes, nail scissors and clippers 
and other miscellaneous items a dog or an 
owner could want. 

That doesn't include a line of dog 



clothes. That's right — clothes. 

Linda said she's put away her winter 
line of sweaters, coats and jogging suits, 
but has a summer line of doggie apparel 
on order. The line is called "Poochi" — 
"Cool combos for hot dogs." Actually, 
the "i" in the Poochi logo is a milkbone. 

"You've gol the nutrition and the other 
things you need, so you should plan fun 
things for you dog," Linda said. 

Canine Specialties reserves about 20 
percent of its inventory for cat-related 
products. 

"A lot of people who have a dog have 
(Continued on Page 15) 




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Friday, May 3 1,1991 



lakeland Newspapers 13 




Lakeland's BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



■ .... . ±: ' . 



■ 



A leaner operation or opportunities in recession 



by NICK J. BROWN 

Recession is a word with unqualified 
negative connotation. But there arc some 
good things that can come to you out of a 
recession as business firms large and 
small try to reevaluate their goals, 
structure, and budgets to maintain their 
profit levels and margins during this time 
of declining business activity. 

In a recession, it is the lime to 
restructure your business to produce a lean 
and profitable organization. This can be 
done through the consolidation of 
unnecessary operations and by challenging 
your staff to create a more efficient 
organization to hold on to profits. 

One of the ways many firms are doing 
this is by paring down excesses in both 
its staff and facilities to create economics. 
This is a wonderful time to upgrade the 
quality of your staff since with so many 
excellent professionals unemployed in 
every area, you can add some very talented 
people to your staff. 

Concerning sales, this is a time to 
redefine marketing and sales goals in 
terms of holding on to and even increasing 
your market share by varying your product 
mix and marketing techniques. This is a 
time to eliminate unprofitable lines of 
business and get out of markets that 
simply do not justify your resources 
today. Each firm should state aggressive 



goals for revenue, market share, and for a this possible. Firms of all sized are in 



mission statement and communicate these 
to every staff member. 
: Financial statements arc a definite 



This wav 






to wealth 



source of opportunity during a recession. 
Managers should be analyzing every line 
item of expense and every potential 
income item to produce opportunities for 
cost savings and increase in profits. 
Employees should be asked to buy in to 
this chance to keep the firm healthy, 
secure jobs and produce opportunities in 
the future. Each employee should become 
a manager in his own mind because they 
can affect savings and sales opportunity 
for the firm. 



trouble today. The growth of the eighties 
covered up many errors in organization, 
over staffing, bloated operations, and 
unprofitable products. This is a time to 
remedy these situations. 

It is possible to get new clients and an 
expanded relationship with present clients 
by pointing out to them the possibility of 
growth in their organization by 
elimination of certain lines or 
organization, upgrading staff, enlarging 
operations into new markets and new 
products and showing them your 
perspective by illustrating what you are 
doing for your other clients. 

It is possible to increase profits at the 
same level of sales by reevaluating and 
redefining your relationship with vendors 
and tightening up controls in purchasing. 
Vendors are very anxious to keep their 
current relationships and will lower costs 
and expand service in the present lines 
they ar furnishing you. We have had 
excellent success in making our clients 



Concerning service, this is a time when award that this is a possibility, 
companies are cutting out services and In a recession everyone is looking for 

facilities to which clients have become an opportune moment to enlarge their 

accustomed. This is a great time to look client network. It is possible for you to 

for new clients and offer your services to start new relationships with new clients 

disgruntled clients for other firms. A re- and their advisors. This is an opportunity 

dedications of every employee to provide in which the firm should put new energy 

these services for your clients can make to start relationships with clients and 



vendors which were heretofore 
inaccessible. 

New energy and resources should be put 
into marketing and service related 
activities so that clients see your firm as a 
survivor of this recession and that the firm 
has been wise enough to structure itself in 
a way to provide extraordinary service 
without excesses in internal organization. 
This demonstrates that you have been 
prudent in running your own firm and 
therefore in a position to provide both 
wisdom and extraordinary service to them 
and their financial needs. 

The next 10 years will be a tremendous 
time of opportunity for take off starting 
with the end of the recession sometime in 
late 1991 or 1992. It will be possible for 
you to build a stronger firm by 
reevaluating your current resources, 
demographics of your client base, how tax 
laws, financial plans and benefits, and 
labor regulations effect your firm's 
positioning. 

Editor's note: Nick J. Brown, 
president of the Planning Group, 
Glenview, is a financial planning 
and consulting firm that counsels 
individuals and business in all 50 
states. Questions are invited by 
writing This Way To Wealth, 
2203 B Lakeside Dr., 
Bannockburn, IL 60015. 



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708-381-1084 



NOW OPEN 

THURSDAY 

8:00 'TIL 7:00! 






14 Lakeland Newspaper* 



Friday, May 3 1,1991 



I 



I 






f 

r 

0! 



1991 



Lakeland's BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 




_. — 



Wauconda orchards bloom Barking 

Annlp. hlnSSOmC Will lift nnllrm'.Jlinn n^raro n»(a r *"«.- ik. •-«■« ««. «»„,*..,,«. _ ' - . _ _i _*^F 



Apple blossoms will be 
in bloom and the Wauconda 
Orchards are starting to 
buzz. 

The Wauconda Orchards 
brings in over 70 honey bee 
hives in addition to the 
permanent ones they have 
all year round. 

As the honey bees suck 
the nectar out of (he base of 
the flower to produce the 
Orchards 1 famous apple 
blossom honey, they pick 
up the flower's pollen. The 
pollen is then transferred 
from flower to flower and 
tree to tree, which is how 



pollenation occurs. 

Pollenation is what en- 
ables the trees to produce 
delicious-tasting apples. But 
pollenation isn't that sim- 
ple. Not only do the apple 
blossoms need pollen from 
another flower, but also a 
different variety of apple 
blossom. 

For example, in order 
for the red delicious variety 
of apple to be produced, a 
red delicious apple blossom 
needs to receive pollen from 
a yellow delicious apple 
blossom. Each variety has 
their own combination in 



order for the tree to produce 
fruit. 

According to Rick Brec- 
den, general manager of the 
Wauconda Orchards, good 
crops arc expected, if the 
weather cooperates. "Pray 
we won't be hit by frost," 
saidBreeden. 

Unfortunately not a 
whole lot can be done about 
frost. "If you suspect frost, 
cut open the bud at the base 
of the blossom. If it's 
brown or black on the in- 
side, frost damage has oc- 
curred; if it's green, it's 
okay," said Breeden. 



Purina announces 1991 
certified pet advisors 



The Ralston Purina Co. 
has announced that 922 
people have become 1991 
Purina Certified Pet Advi- 
sors. Ed Dorfler, Buddy Be- 
hymcr and Timothy J. 
Carey of Fremont Center 
Feeds, Inc., located in 
Mundclein have success- 
fully completed this course 



in basic dog and cat nutri- 
tion. 

Ed Dorfler,' Buddy Be- 
hymer* and Timothy J. 
Carey are able to provide 
customers with pet nutri- 
tion advice including what 
dogs and cats need- in their 
diets to maintain their 
health. The nutritional re- 



quirements vary with the 
lifestyle and age of each an- 
imal. 

Fremont Center Feeds, 
Inc., carries a full line of 
Purina dog and cat foods 
which will meet the needs 
of your pets. 



(Continued from Page 13) 
a cat too," Linda offered. "Cats don't need 
as much care. They're pretty independent 
and take care of themselves.'' 

The store also provides informative 
books on different breeds, training and 
obedience and yes — dog psychology. 

Linda has some definite ideas about 
dogs and the best way to acquire an addi- 
tion to the family. 

The way she and Casper went about 
finding a suitable sire for Krystle is an 
example. They took two years to find the 
right beau. When Krystle had a litter of 
six, they kept two of the pups and were 
very selective in securing homes for the 
rest: 

"We sold four to people I know who 
live in the area," Linda said. "That way, I 
get to see them." 

If you want a pure-bred dog, go di- 
rectly to a breeder, Linda said. Avoid pet 
shops that deal with "puppy mills" and 
"back-street" breeders, she added. Back- 
street breeders are only after money with- 
out any concern for upgrading the breed. 

"If you want a pure-bred, go to a 
breeder who knows about dogs. A breeder 
will tell you the dog's good points and bad 
points, and if that dog will fit into you 
lifestyle. The best thing is to go to a dog 
show and talk to the breeders there and see 
if the dog is right for you." 



Animal shelters are another option, 
but you may get more than you bargained 
for, Linda said. 

"Some dogs run away and don't have 
any tags, and it's sad to say, but we live 
in a throw-away society. Some people get 
a dog that doesn't fit into their lifestyle, 
so they take it to an animal shelter. 

"When you get a dog at an animal 
shelter, you don't know its background — 
many dogs have been physically abused. I 
know a woman who got a dog, and she 
can't raise her voice — the dog just trem- 
bles." 

Despite her caution about dogs from 
shelters, Linda said she regularly donates 
food to those organizations. 

Canine Specialties will also get you in 
touch with a nearby veterinarian or obedi- 
ence school through a referral service. 

"Part of what we do is training people 
about dogs," Linda said. "It's important to 
have a vet close to you in case of an 
emergency." 

The Zieglcrs also belong to a dog club 
for Irish Setter owners. 

"It's a social thing too," she said. 

Why Irish Setters? 

"We've always had that breed, Linda 
said. "Someone once said they have a 
'frolicking personality.'" 

To talk to Linda at the Mundelein 
store, call (708) 566-0602. 



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Lakolcmd Newspapers 15 



Friday, May 31 ,1991 






w*.-m*4' — ** ■* 5 -' 4 •-■*-*-■ 













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Inside, outside 
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by GLORIA DAVIS 

Entertainment Editor 

They say the secret of having a success- 
ful restaurant is a good atmosphere, 
friendly service and good food. 

Fiddle Sucks in Lincolnshire has all of 
these and more. 

Its warm, rich but casual brass, glowing 
oak and green decor immediately makes a 
customer comfortable. 

Now that rising temperatures have ar- 
rived, the dining deck at Fiddle Sticks is 
as inviting as can be with it's myriad of 
colorful real flowers. Dining outside here 
is enhanced by its extreme comfort be- 
cause the deck is all screened in. 

The deck seats about 120 people for din- 
ing and drinking in the beautiful outdoors 
with table umbrella's dotting its entirety. 

The inviting green linens', warm hard- 
wood floors and antique pieces give the 
large dining room the opulent but homey 
atmosphere that brings them back for 
more. 

The large bar and lounge are popular 
spas for those looking for friendliness, fun 
and a little libation. 

Everyone's favorite tunes can be heard 
nightly as they are played by a deejay for 
the customers' listening pleasure. 




, in the bar, 
Fiddle Sticks 

Its warm, rich but 
casual brass, glowing 
oak and green decor 
immediately makes a 
customer comfortable. 

There's also a free buffet filled with suc- 
culent chicken wings, tangy potato skins 
and veggies, etc., served nightly in the 
bar. 

The large and varied menu at Fiddle 
Slicks has something for everyone, from 
chicken to pasta, to top choice steaks, but 
the daily fresh seafood is one of the 
restaurant's biggest draws. 

The friendly smiles of owners Spiro Di- 
akatos, Tossa Kritikos and Paris Koulo- 
george are usually on hand to greet their 
guests. 

Menu prices range from $5 to $14, as 
diners enjoy themselves amidst walls 
ladened with colorful antique posters and 
beautiful pictures. 

Fiddle Sticks is open on weekdays from 
11 a.m. to 11 p.m. and on weekends until 
midnight, with the bar softly ringing with 
funsters until 2 a.m. 




rttzfg 



bar 




540-8844 

900 Ilavinia Terrace 

Lake Zurich 

2 stoplight! North °f Rt. 22 
on Rt. 12 

Handicapped Aceutlble 

Banquet Facilities 



16 Lakeland Newspapers 




FEATURING rj 

Austrian • German 

European and 

Specialities 

Juicy Steaks and 

Fresh Seafood 

Now Serving Lunch 

11:30-2:30 

Tuesday -Friday 

... and Dinner 

4 p.m. lo 10 p.m. 

Tuesday - Saturday 

Noon lo 9 p.m. 

Sundays 

from 20 to 150 



We feature our Famous Alex's Pizza and the 

Best BBQ Baby Back Ribs Around, they're 

mouth-waterin', chin-drippin', shirt-stainin* good!!! 

89 E. Grand Ave., Fox Lake 

587-2144 

Member Fox Lake Area Chamber ot Commerce 



B *,' Brolmnat 



JCtti/V t/te fir JuaAMLf 

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In-Law & presents 



Restaurant & Lounge 






wSSmSM 




Tues. & Thurs.-PIaa VM AH You Can Est 



Wedn c sday - Spache!^ '3.95 AD You Can Eat 



Filday - Bakod Hsddocic '7.95 



»iou»Ku;lrtMriJi 

SaL- Jumbo Shrimp "9J0 AIIYou Can Ea I 



Call (or additional dally special Information 

BANQUET FACILITIES 
For Up To 150 People 

•Waddings •Anniversaries 

•Rehearsal Dinners 'Birthdays 
•Business Heelings 'Parlies 

720 N. Milwaukee Ave. 

Gurnee 



FOR IHrORHATlOH & RESERVATIONS 

CALL 336-3166 



-2S 



: HARRY D's 
RED NOODLE II 



mQ 



\/?£\ 



Sit Down •Carry Out •Delivery 

V^f HOURS: Daily 11:00 a.m.to 10:00 p.m. 
\t&* Fri. & Sat 1 1 :00 a.m. to 1 1 :00 p.m. 

223-7766 



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MONDAY r $2.49 SPECIALS THURSDAY 

Hamburger w/Fries ■■M**x:&ixx»&x<^mMxi(iCi>. spaghetti Dinner 

WEDNESDAY 

Any 8' Pizza 

Cheese or Cheese & Sausage 



TUESDAY 

Mostacciou Dinner 



SUNDAY I 
Spaohetti Dinner 



FRIDAY 

Lasaona 



$5.29 SPECIALS 



SATURDAY 

Veal Parmesan 



WILDWOOD 

111 S. Hwy. 45 - Grayalake, IL, 60030 

Sohuolhouin PS«»« AoroM from Llka County I'.irnrounrl. 



tdle*t&tte>'4 



^ Casual Dining 

) | Open For Lunch Tues. -Sun. 




•Piano Bar Wed., Fri. & Sat. 
•DJ 10:00 PM - 2:30 AM 



Friday Fish Fry . . . *6.95 

(All You Can Eat) 

Saturday Night Prime Rib 

395-4550 

Rt. 173, Antioch 




^ 



^s 



QIljE (Eauntrg Squire 

iEcBtaumnt & ftauquct lAacilities 
Saturday Luncheon 
Saturday Early Dinners 

Now*8 a beautiful lime lo dine in our 
newly remodeled dining rooms over- 
looking the estate grounds. For lunch 
wc have soup and sandwich, salads, 
'lite' lunches and full luncheons from 
•6.95. Complete 7 course early dinners 
arc served from 3 to 6 and are prices 
from •7.95. Your evening is free to 
yourselves! 



Intersection Routes 120 & 45 

Gray slake, IL 
— Closed Mondays — 

All major credit cards h onored 





Your hostM, Bill & Krti Covtu 



(708) 223-0121 



f 









Friday, May 31. 1991 



E 



akeland's COUNTY NEWS 



: 



f 



i 



Peace prize winner Mother Teresa to visit Mundelem 

* ■___■' . _,. : „u a . nn h«n. thp^nnm.banaueu Rious Life was founded 



Mother Teresa, Nobel 
Peace Prize laureate and 
renowned missionary to the 
poor in India, will be in 
Mundelein this weekend to 
receive still another honor. 

She will attend a Satur- 



day, June 1, annual meeting 
of the Institute of Religious 
Life. It will be held at SL 
Mary of the Lake Seminary. 
The institute is a world- 
wide organization of reli- 
gious brothers and nuns. 



Upwards of 300 are expected 
to attend the dinner, which 
is closed to the public. 

Mother Teresa will re- 
ceive the Pro Fidelitate ed 
Virtue (For Fidelity and 
Courage) Award. The 80- 



year-old nun is being hon- 
ored for her loyalty to the 
church, charity, work in 
feeding the poor and hun- 
gry, care of the sick and 
apostolic works. 

More Teresa will address 



the 6:30 p.m. banquet. gious Life was founded in 

Cardinal Joseph Bemadin 1974 m & has offices in both 

of Chicago will be the main . , 

celeS and homilist at Chicago and Ann Arbor, 

amass in Mother Teresa's M | ch j t serves 150 orders 
honor prior to the banquet 

The Institute of Reli- of nuns and brothers. 




See Your Local Ford Dealer Today! 



4 8% Ford Credit A.P.R. financing for 48 
months on 1991 Escort for qualified buyers. 
$22.93 per month per thousand dollars 
financed with 10% down. 




Other rates are available and vary with length 
of finance contract. Dealer participation may 
affect savings. Take retail delivery from dealer 
new vehicle stock by 6/4/91. 



Quality People. Quality Products. 




Lakeland Newspapers 17 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



r 










Lakeland 

Newspapers 



PHOTO AND 
— STORY BY 
MARY SULLIVAN 







Therapy dogs can be a patient's best Mend 



ovc and affection from man's best friend is just 
what tile doctor ordered for patients and residents 
of area nursing homes and care facilities. Through 
the Therapy Dog Program, a group of pet owners 
is sharing the magic of their Golden Retrievers' 
sweet dispositions. 

"I cannot begin to say what it is about dogs," said 
Gloria S. Dittmann, Asst. Director of the Golden Retriever 
Club of Illinois (GRCI) Therapy Dog Program, "even the 
women who arc afraid of dogs want to watch them." 

What the four-legged visitors do inspire is truly an 
amazing animal story. 

"Our ladies just love them. The dogs arc just wonderful," 
said Randi Clarizio, Recreational Therapist at Mt. St. 




Pre-school's niche adapts to changes 

More and more parents \w BILL SCHROEDER prc-school with day care 



arc coupling prc-school 
education for young 
children with day care. 

"We see that happening 
when babysitters drop 
off the children instead 
of moms," remarked 
Alice Hoffmann, director 
of St. John the Baptist 
Church Prc-School, a 




while they arc at work. 
While the school is open 
to all faiths, Hoffmann 
stressed that St. John Prc- 
School classes "open with 
a prayer, pledge to the 
American flag and a 
song." 

For three year olds, 
social skills are stressed. 



highly successful prc-school founded in The following year Hoffmann and Gabel 

1979. introduce children to numbers and letters 

While St. John Pre-School has no in preparation for kindergarten, 

intention of altering its program to "We take a 'hands on' approach and 

accommodate changing lifestyles of stress building self esteem," exclaimed 

modern America, Hoffmann and her Hoffmann who said she likes the 



assistant, Jennifer Gabel, a psychology 
major, arc happy to include children who 
don't see their parents all day in their 
traditional pre-school program stressing 
the teaching of social skills and readiness 
for kindergarten. 



"openness" achieved between the 
teachers and children and between the 
children them selves. 

See Photo Page 23 

Typical classes include such things as 

The school, operated in conjunction witii free play time, table games, listening to 

K-8 parochial elementary school for the stories and caslc painting. 

Johnsburg-cast McHenry County Children growing up with a babysitter 

community, offers a choice of two or three and devoid of playmates need special 

day two and a half hour sessions for encouragement and coaching in playing 

children aged three and four. Class sizes with other children their own age. 

arc about 20 with a total enrollment of 70. St. John Prc-School, located in the 

Hoffmann, a mother of four children shadow of the historic 100-year-old 

ages two to 18 with a degree in education, church, provides a school year service for 

marvels at how some young parents are $715 for the three-day program and $545 

able to juggle their children to coordinate for the two-day program. 



18 Lakeland Newspapers 



Joseph Home for Dcvclopmcntally 
Disabled Women, Lake Zurich. 

The pack descends on the home about 
once a month for the much anticipated 
visit. In addition to lighting up the faces of 
the residents, the dogs have elicited vi- 
brant, positive responses from even the 
most severely impaired patients. 

"It is an amazing thing to watch these 
patients," said Dittmann. 

At a recent visit to a nursing home, 
Dittmann watched while Kelly, her Golden 
Retriever worked some magic with a 
woman suffering with advanced stages of 
Alzheimer's Disease. According to staff 
members, the woman was paralyzed and 
wavering between consciousness and un- 
consciousness. She had shown no re- 
sponse in over two years. Then, she felt 
the soft coat and gentle nuzzle of Kelly. 

Kelly put his nose in the woman's hand. 
She held it gently and began to repeat "my 
baby, my baby, my baby." The sight also 
elicited a teary and grateful reaction from 
staff who had serious doubts that the pa- 
tient would ever speak or even show any 
response ever again. 

The presence of the sweet-tempered pets 
helps patients to feel more relaxed, allow- 
ing them to open up and talk about pets 
that they have had or that their families 
own. Dittmann said that some patients 
may not be able to tell what day of the 
week it is, but can readily name the ani- 
mals in their lives. 

The visit is mutually therapeutic for the 
patients and pet owners, as well as the 
dogs. 

"It's two solid hours of love and that's 
what Golden Retrievers thrive on," said 
Dittmann. 

A dog lover and with a partiality toward 
Goldcns, Dittmann is a member of the 
Golden Retriever Club of Illinois and edi- 
tor of the club's newsletter. She piloted 
the Therapy Dog Program to broaden the 
base of the club, but mainly to aid people 
in need with what Golden Retrievers do 
best. 

"She loves well," said Dittmann of Kelly, 
"this is the perfect way to bring your dogs 
out, benefit somebody else and have fun 
at it- 
Together Pat Berger, a 1 lumane Society 



'I cannot begin to say 
what it is about dogs. 
Even the women who are 
afraid of dogs want to 
watch them,'— Gloria S. 
Dittmann, Asst. Director 
of the Golden Retriever 
Club of Illinois (GRCI) 
Therapy Dog Program. 

employee and obedience instructor, the 
program was launched last September. 
Today, over 40 club members arc involved 
and more are encouraged to join. 
"We've got seven dedicated volunteers in 
this area and that's really not enough to 
get the program flourishing in this area," 
said Dittmann. 

All therapy dogs must be registered with 
Therapy Dogs International. To be eligi- 
ble, the dogs must pass the Canine Good 
Citizenship Test which is under the aus- 
pices of the American Kennel Club. The 
focus of the test is not necessarily obedi- 
ence training, but rather the manner in 
which the dog responds to people. Upon 
passing the tost and being registered the 
therapy dog carries a $1 million insurance 
policy. However, the animals arc specifi- 
cally trained to be gende with the patients 
and not to jump on patients or chairs. 
They arc kept on leash at all times, unless 
they arc performing. 

"They are under our physical control at 
all times," she said. 

Kelly is recertified every year and her 
daughter, Amber is in training to be a 
therapy dog. 
Although the response and interest from 
hospitals and nursing homes is growing, 
Dittmann said that the number is visits is 
limited due to the lack of participating 
dog owners and difficulty in scheduling. A 
minimum of three dogs and owners are 
required for a visit.Owncrs of Golden 
Retrievers arc encouraged to join the club 
and share the affection of their family pet 
Por more information call Dittmann, 438- 
3346. 



1 



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Friday, May 31, 1991 












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991 



' Kick high, kick low, Brunke driving force behind bookmobile 
kick wide, kick slow' 




I have friends In this world who live to aerobiclse. None of 
them ever had stretch marks, cellulite or baby fat. They all 
wore a child's size 12 until their water broke for childbirth. 

They consider themselves "Wide Loads" if they get any 
bigger than a size three. My one friend still teaches exercise 
dance classes to less fortunate wide load get-outta-thc-way 
size gals at her local "Why are you fat ladles center?" 

I am worried about my other friend we'll call Mary. Over 
the winter she put on eight ounces of fat! She is scared if her 
thighs get any bigger people will start calling her Roseanne. 

Mary called me the other day. She wanted me to come to 
her house so I could sweat to the oldies and goodies with 
her. She refuses to tell me why she sweats with Richard 
Simmons twice daily. I didn't want to hurt her feelings but 
sweating to the oldies with Richard Simmons has never been my secret yen. 

Gently I told Mary I had already scheduled myself to sweat over the ironing board that 
day and to definitely call me again if Kevin Kostner, Patrick Swayze, Schwarzkopf, or 
Richard Gere come out with their own aerobiclse videos to sweat to. 

Actually I don't like to sweat. I went aerobicing with Gina once. I sweated 
j profusely 20 minutes just pulling the leotards and tights on before The Dance To 
Madonna Class. 

Believe it or not I was able to kick high, kick low, kick wide, kick slow along 
with Gina and the rest of the guys and gals there. I was proud of myself until that 
one hop and jump caused my bosom to fly out of the tight binding leotard. 
Three years later they are still laughing at our town fitness center over my most 
embarrassing unfilmed (thank God!) moment. 

I've accomplished a lifetime of sweating. I sweated with no relief from the 
humidity for four-and-one-half years in Bermuda. 

I sweated in childbirth twice and I swear every time the son's school principal 
calls me for a heart to heart chat, I almost drown. 
I'm always sweating. I sweat when the husband howls for soap, towels, and his 
channel changer. I go hide in a bunker when his coffee can is empty. 

Evcrytlme I had an emergency room run to make with his children I sweated, and also 
was scared and confused driving through blizzards, tornados, hurricanes, and tropical 
storms raging in progress. 

How about the time the son ate the Christmas tree glass ornaments, and the little 
princess daughter ate and swallowed the Pcz candy spring. So as far as I'm concerned 
my friend Mary can just go sweat daily by herself with Richard Simmons without 
me.— by LAURA M. CLEGHORN 



Ruth Brunke is getting ready to celebrate a birthday. 

And like most family birthdays, there will be balloons and other party favors 
and maybe even a cake all set 

But with all her children grown, this birthday in September will not be for a 
person, but for a Bookmobile. 

For Brunke and a group of Warren- Newport Public Library supporters are 
generating funds to replace the 16-year-old bookmobile, the same one the 
library had when it first started In the early 1970s. 

The Brunke family moved to Gurnee In 1962 from Morton Grove, when they 

built their present home, kitty comer from the library on O'Pialne Rd. "We're 

within walking distance from the library. When our kids were growing up, they 

lived at the 'pit' In the summer," Brunke said, speaking of Gurnee Park Dist's 

swimming facility at Gowe Park. 

The Brunkes can remember the Gurnee Days pre-Gurnce Mills and yes, even before 

Great America. 

"I was always an active reader," said Brunke, who works as a receptionist at the 
Waukegan law firm of Sullivan, Smith, Hauser and Noonon 
The Brunkes have three children, David, Mary Beth and Paul. David, is studying 
computers at Southern Illinois University. Mary Beth works at Household Finance in 
Prospect Heights as a corporare trainer. Paul is attending Northern Illinois University 
studying in the fields of corporate health 
and sports medicine. 

. Community Involvement Is nothing new 
to Brunke, who is also president of the 
Gurnee Woman's Club. She has also been 
active in Parents -Teachers Organizations 
and has served as a volunteer at St. Therese 
and Victory hospitals. 
The bookmobile foundation efforts began 
after the second of two referenda failed. 
Along with Jane Patrick, Brunke decided 
upon the subscription approach to gaining 
bookmobile funds. An ambitious goal of 
$100,000 has been set The foundation also 
hopes to raise funds for the library's book 
collection. 
The bookmobile makes some 48 stops in a 
two-week schedule in the library district. 
The bookmobile supporters will be 
contacting businessmen in the area for 
support this summer.— by STEVE 
Peterson Ruth Brunke 




Share Your 
Warmth,.. 
...This Winter, 
Give Blood. 



To donate near you, 
call (312) 808-7660 or 
(708) 298-9660. 



lifeSource 

A cooperative venture of 

American Red Cross 

The Blood Center of Northern Illinois 



Become The Caring Type. Give Blood 




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happenings at 







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STEAK AND SEAFOOD HOUSE 

1/2 Mile North of Rt 173 on U.S. 12 
Richmond, IL 

(815) 678-2671 



& Something New At ** 

%* 

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^ 37318 N. Stanton Point Rd., Ingleside ^ 

^^* <^f* ^^* i^fi ^f* ^^ ^V^ ^V^ ^r ^f ^^ %r ^r ^r ^r , ^r ^r 



BANDS!! 

Every Sunday Afternoon 

June 2 featuring 

"Back Trackin" 



We are here to serve you- 
Our 27th year! 



LUNCHEON THEATRE 
Ain't We Got Fun 

Starring Shirley Smith and Co. 

Family Style Luncheon and Show 

*I7.95 Per Person 
June 4, 18, 19, 25 8 26 



Banquets For AU Occassions 
- Large Or Small Two Halls 



To Choose From 




ENJOY SUNDAY BRUNCH 

Served 10 a.m. • 2 p.m. 

Adults '9.95 Children '4.95 T" 

Children under 3 are FREE 

Featuring... 

•6 various hot entrees 'Belgium Waffles 

•Omlettes made to order 

•Homemade pastries 'Varied appetizers including 

•Smoked Salmon »Salad 4 Fruit Bar 

•Complimentary Glass of Wine 



Entertainment by Cart Roth 



Miami Beach's art deco 
era makes a comeback 

by JIM WARNKEN, PRESIDENT 
NORTH STAR TRAVEL, INC. 

Designed in bold, stunning geometric designs draped in 
rainbows of pastel colors reflecting the flamboyant feeling of the 
times. These were the hotels of South Miami Beach of the early 
40's. This was the architecture born there nearly 50 years ago. 
This was art deco. 

It's taken almost 6 years of extensive restoration and millions of 
dollars, but Miami's art deco district has risen from decades of 
neglect to what is becoming known worldwide as "America's 
Riviera," 

Even the beach has been revitalized thanks to a multi-million 
dollar reclamation project by the army corp of engineers. South 
Miami Beach, which had almost disappeared due to erosion in 
the 1970s, now stretches over 10 miles and is nearly 1/2 mile 
wide. 

You shy types may want to avoid the beach between 6th and 
21st Streets, Since the art deco district draws many European 
tourists, topless bathing is allowed on this part of the beach. 

The area also appeals to the European film and fashion 
industry. You are quite likely to see a fashion shoot, or even a 
movie scene using one of the art deco hotels as a setting. After 9 
p.m. you'll find the fashion models enjoying the friendly little lobby 
bars in these same hotets. 

I had the opportunity to visit one of these architectural 
masterpieces called the Beach Paradise Hotel at 600 Ocean 
Drive. Bill Nightingale, the general manager, said the hotel was 
purchased at a cost of about a million dollars, Before its 
reopening only 4 months ago, another two million was spent on 
renovation. 

Bill said certain items, like the tile floor, were retained, even the 
fireplace in the lobby (don't ask me why a fireplace in Miami) is 
original. My favorite feature is the quaint, open style brass and 
wood elevator. 

The guests rooms, however, are totally new. Most have ocean 
views and all are air conditioned. 

With rates starting at about $55 per night to stay in a piece of 
American history, and across from the beach, how can you go 
wrong? 

#o&msr/u? mawa, mc. 



wmiwmm 

w** V **!?? d " t "* l ? t St ' ± W. m, 1 Btk. to,i Of dr. 12 
(BIS) 670-2631 - Richmond, It 



2234 E. Grand Lindenhurst, I 
24 Hr. Recorded Bargains - 356-2000 

(708)356-3010 



* 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers \ 9 



/ 



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: ; 



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r 



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I 




eland Leisure 




| Dancenter program 

Danccnter North of Libertyville 
I will hold its annual Defile" du 
Corps de Ballet at Libcrtyville High 
School's Butler Auditorium on 
Saturday, June 1. There will be two 
programs with the first being a 
presentation of all of the pre- 
school students at 3 p.m. These 
three, four, and five year olds will 
present selections from some of 
the world's most famous ballets including 
"Swan Lake/ "Les Sylphides," "Don 
Quixote," and more. The prc-school 
Musical Theatre students will present 
selections from Sesame Street. The 
evening performance, scheduled for 7 
p.m., will feature students from first 
through eighth grade in the Ballet, 
Musical Theatre, Tap and Modern Jazz 
Depts. The program wiU conclude with an 
Awards Ceremony at which students will 
be recognized for their achievements and 
scholarships will be awarded. For tickets 
or further information call (708)367-7970. 

Summer dance classes 

A full range of children's classes are on 
the schedule for Dancenter North's 
summer session in Libcrtyville. The 
session will run for seven weeks beginning 
June 10 and continuing through July 27. 
Classes for the very young will include 
creative ballet classes for three, four and 



five year olds. The "Wizard of Oz" musical 
theatre production workshop Is open to 
first through sixth graders and will meet 
on Wednesday afternoons. A special basic 
dance for boys class is offered on Monday 
afternoons and regular technique classes 
beginning through advanced are offered 
in ballet, character, tap and jazz. For 
further information on children's classes 
as well as teenage and adult classes on the 
summer session schedule call (708)367- 
7970. 



"D-ueWest' 

"True West" by Sam Shepard 
will be presented by the Bowcn 
Park Theatre Co., Goodfeilow Hall, 
Jack Benny Center for the Arts, 39 
Jack Benny Dr., Waukegan, Fridays 
and Saturdays, June 14 through 29 
at 8 p.rTL Cost is $7 and $10. Call 
(708)360-4741 for further ticket 
Information. 

'Steel Magnolias' 

"Steel Magnolias," an old fashioned, 
slice of life play by Robert Harling, will be 
presented by Waukegan Community 
Players, June 6, 7, and 8 at 8 p.m. and June 
9 at 3 p.m. in the Mclba Wixom Theatre of 
Waukegan East High School, Glen Rock 
and Jackson Sts., Waukegan. Director is 
Norma Cribb, a veteran director for 
Waukegan Community Players. Tickets 



are $7 for adults and $5 for seniors and 
students and are available at the door. For 
information call (708)662-0181. 

IP. Buckley Moss 
Lambs Farm and the Country 
Framer in Libertyville will co-host 
an exhibit of artwork by P. Buckley 
Moss in the Founders Building at 
Lambs Farm from 11 a.m. to 5 
p.m., Saturday, June 8 and from 
noon to 5 p.m. on Sunday, June 9. 
The P. Buckley Moss traveling doll 
house will also be displayed at the 
exhibit. Admission and parking for 
the art show are free. The Lambs is 
located at the junction of 1-94 and Rte. 176 
in Libertyville. For further information call 
(708)680-8666. 



|Skip's Fiesta car show 

The ninth annual Skip's Fiesta 
I Reunion care show and swap meet 
will be held from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
on Sunday, June 2 at the Lake 
County Fairgrounds In Grayslake. 
Over 600 show cars, collectible 
cars for sale, large auto parts swap 
meet and more will be offered. 
Admission is $5. Call (708)682- 
8792 for further information. 

I Nor thlake Singles 

Celebrate the beginning of summer 
with the Northlake Singles Group, at a 
new location— Hogan's Restaurant at the 
Antioch Country Club with dancing and 
meeting old and new friends on Friday, 
(Continued on Page 21) 




ALL MOVIES & TIMES START FRI.. 5-31-91 



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CHILD 
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FIRST AFTERNOON SHOW 



WALT DISNEY PRESENTS 

WILD HEARTS CAN'T 
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SAT. ft SUN. 
£30-4:30 



*1'° ALL SEATS & SHOWS | 

KISS BEFORE 

DYING (R) 
DANCES WITH 
WOLVES fPG) 

Dally 7-9 

FRIDAY 7:30 P.M. 
SAT -THURS. 12:45-4-7:30 



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A Salute to Hattie 

You knew her as Mammy In "Gone With The Wind," the first black actress to 
I win an Academy Award, and you may remember her from the '50s television 
|show ( "Beuliah. n 

But these are only small slices of a broad career in show business that marked 
I the life of Hattie McDanicl. 

Larry Parr's "Hi-Hat Hattie!" at Chicago's Body Politic Theater, is a delightful 
I one-woman play about this largely unsung bundle of talent who made a name 
for herself as the first black actress to sing on American radio and eventually 
| appeared in some 300 movies. 

It covers her life from 1895 to 1952. The youngest of 13 children, she clung to a 
I dream of success as an entertainer even through at times it meant she had to 
I battle racial prejudice on many fronts and take in wash or work as a restroom 
attendant to make ends meet. 

When criticized for stereotyping her race by speaking in black dialects and playing 
"poor" roles in films, she once remarked: "I 
can be a maid for $7 a week or I can play a 
maid for $700." 

Sulanya Conway is dynamic as Hattie, 
infusing wit and personality into a 
challenging role of one longing for the 
safety net of a comfortable past yet fearing 
an uncertain future. She never loses sight of | 
her innate talent as she deftly shifts from 
spirituals ("Amazing Grace") to love songs 
("Danny Boy") to Broadway show tunes 
("Or Man River" and "Can't Help Lovin' Dat 
Man" from "Showboat"). 

"Hi-Hat Hattie!" scheduled to run 
through June 16, is an inspiring and 
uplifting presentation. Ticket information is 
available at (312)871-3000.— by TOM 

witojvi Sulanya Conway 




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20 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



\ 



(Continued from Page 20) 

June 7 at 8 p.m. Cost is $3 for members, $5 
for non-members. For further information 
cali (708)872-4799. 



; 




Marty Yurek, Wheeling, takes strong 
issue with John Pecora, Evanston, in 
scene from Bowen Park Theatre's first 
legitmate production, True West* 
opening at Goodfellow Hall in Bowen 
Park, Waukegan on June 14. 



Model A car show 

Lakehurst Mall, located just east of the 
Trl-State Tollway at Rtes. 120 and 43 in 
Waukegan, will present a blast from the 
past as it plays host to the Chain O'Lakes 
Model "A" Car Show on Saturday arid 
Sunday, June 8 and 9. Area collectors of 
classic antique automobiles will be 
exhibiting approximately 25 of the ever 
popular Ford Model "A" throughout the 
mail. The exhibit will be open to the 
public Saturday from 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. 
and Sunday from 1 1 a.m. to 5 p.m. Further 
information call (708)473-0235. 

Cookie Monster 

Is there a cookie monster in your 
house? Then come stock up at the Family 
Circle bake sale on Saturday, June 8 from 9 
a.m. to 1 p.m., in the lobby of the Harris 
Bank, 354 N. Milwaukee, Llbertyville. 
Proceeds will benefit the Family Circle, a 
parent-child program. The Family Circle is 
sponsored by Youth and Family 
Counseling, which has served Central 
Lake County since 1962. 

Scoop the Loop 

It's time again for Waukegan's annual 
Scoop the Loop the Loop Hot Rod Car 
Festival; 1950's theme with music, dance, 
hot cars, and food. Located in downtown 
Waukegan on Friday and Saturday, June 7 
and 8. New rules will be no motorcycles 
will be allowed to scoop during the event; 
no squealing of tires ore reckless driving 
will be allowed, coolers will be checked 
and alcoholic beverages removed. To 
register your car to scoop call the YMCA, 
2000 Western Ave., Waukegan, (708)360- 
9622. 

Ramble bicycle tour 

The Bicycle Club of Lake County's 



Tenth Annual Ramble Bicycle Tour will be 
held Sunday, June 9 at Shiloh Park, Zion. 
The recreational ride has three route 
options of 31, 62, or 100 miles. Riders may 
register between 7 and 10 a.m. at the 
Leisure Center in Shiloh Park. All riders 
under age 16 must be accompanied by a 



cycling guardian. The use of a helmet is 
strongly recommended. Pre-registration 
fee is $9 lndividual/$25 family until June 
1; $11 day of ride; map, marked route, sag; 
water bottle (first 400), rest stops with 
refreshments; spaghetti supper; 
information (708)356-1195. 



word 


CO 
CO 


Cro 



ACROSS 

1. Male swan 
4. Kindergarten 

members 
8. Amongst 

12. Mexico's 
Santa — 

13. Son of Isaac 

14. Not stereo 

15. Baseball 
catcher, e.g. 

17. Encourage 

18. Ben Frank- 
lin's toy 

19. Fragrant 
n compound 

20. Parrot's 
name 

22. Flooring 
material 

24. Smell — 
(suspect) 

25. Rope to 
ship's stem 

29. — Vegas . 

30. Winds 

31. Jolson& Smith 

32. Intensified 

34. Merriment 

35. Cheers 

36. Buyer 

37. Sting 

40. Inhibit 

41. Ripped 

42. OJ. Simpson, e.g. 

46. Sea birds 

47. Touch 

49. Congregate 

50. Sandra & family 

51. Cognizance 




DOWN 

1. Hansom 

2. Out — limb 

3. Type of 

reaction 

4. Irritable 

5. Bone: comb, form 

6. Confucian term 

7. Dine 

8. Entertains 

9. — Sahl 

10. American 
playwright 

11. Afctiveone 
16. Highland 



costume 

19. Homed 
creatures 

20. Ashen 

21. Algerian 
port 

22. Stories 

23. Frosted 

25. Composer 
Johann 

26. Sass 

27. Nautical term 



36. Univ. near 
Boston 

37. Rose feature 

38. Greedy 
one's cry 

39. English 
composer 

40. Detective's 
lead 

42. Owned 

43. Honest — 

river ^•- ( ^ evara 
30. Pesf 45 - Fanul y 

33. Check 

34. Dress Answers on Page 23 






CHEERLEADING CLINIC 

FOR COACHES 8 

CHEERLEADERS 

Tues., June 11, 7-10 p.m. 
at the 
College of Lake County, Grayslake 
$ 15 for coaches - *10 for cheerleaders 
Includes Pizza and Beverages 
Includes: Discussion of basic teaching skills and 
chccrleading injuries; chccrlcading choreography; 
and demonstrations by cheerleaders. 
Clinicians: Derek A. Ramel, checrlcading coach at 
Northern Illinois University; Gregg Niemiec, NIU 
cheerleader and Larry Scire, CLC's athletic trainer. 

To register, call 223-6601 ext. 47S 



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Friday, May 31 ,1991 



Lakeland Newspaper* 21 



}\ 




eel World 




Madonna's 'Truth 1 revealing 

Madonna's "documentary" "Truth or Dare," concerning the front and back stage 
antics of herself and her entourage during the recent "Blond Ambition" tour, shows the 
platinum blond superstar, not only in a favorable light (as planned) but in what seems to 
be an honest one. 

Not only is she a member of the elite group that Is so well-known that one name is 
sufficient, as in Charo, Cher, Liberacc, Prince, Sting, Pete, etc., despite her excesses, she 
is a superstar that Is due to be around for a 
long time. 

While the camera tells just the story 
Madonna wants It to, one somehow gets 
the feeling that its showing things as they 
were. 

Viewers are treated to some on- stage 
concert material as well as back stage 
happenings that portray the superstar as 
wild and daring, yet purposeful and 
professional. She flaunts her truth in sex 
label. 

If one didn't think she could really sing, 
witness the in-concert "Open Heart," to be 
really convinced that underneath all the 
sexy schtick that put her on the front pages, 
here Is a talent full of the kind of charisma 
that mandates stardom, the kind that 
comes along just a few times In each 

decade. Madonna 

One of the things that make this "documentary" enjoyable, aside from cameo star 
appearances, is Madonna herself, one of the strongest personalities to emerge since 
Elvis and Marilyn Monroe. 

We weren't a Madonna fan before we saw "Truth, " and maybe we're not now, but one 
has to admit that she has all the ingredients to keep her on top of the heap for a long 
time to come. She's a very sly and smart lady who is still able to shock the unshockoble. 

We rate this four out of five stars just because Its different and enjoyable to boot. — by 
GLORIA DAVIS 

'Taste of Architecture' June 11 

Paul A. Bodine, president of Bodlne Architects in Chicago, who studied architecture in 
Los Angeles, New York and Europe, will conduct three seminars at the College of Lake 
County, from 7 to 9 p.m., on June 11, 18 and 25. 

A history of architecture, ideas for a new home and the building process arc the 
highlights of the seminar. 

"A Taste of Architecture" on June 1 1 will examine eight schools of architecture from 300 

BC to today; highlight major periods in architectural history; and discu ss architecture 

versus styles and vernacular. 

"Ideas and Answers for Your New Home" on 

June 18 Is an information workshop for 

homeowners and persons Interested in 

building a new home. The seminar will 

include slides of various homes to 

demonstrate creative and efficient designs 

and their dramatic effects. A discussion on 

home improvement and decoration ideas, 

proper design and budget requirements, and 

a question and answer session wilt also be 

included. 

"An Overview of the Building Process" on 
June 25 will examine the step by step process 
of remodeling or building a new home. 
Participants will receive a standard 
owner/architect contract and an owner-con- 
tractor contract. 

The cost is $10 per workshop. For in- 
formation and registration, call the Con- 
tinuing Education office at (708)223-3616. Paul A. Rodlne 





Area professionals 

Bowen Park Theatre turns 



itimate with True West 1 



contemporary theater which Includes 
the likes of David Mamet and John 
Guare. 

This production of "True West" also 
indicates a new direction for the 
theater company; bringing adult 
entertainment to local theatergoers 
who would normally have to travel to 
Chicago or Milwaukee to see the works 
of Sheppard and others. 

"True West" will be performed on Fri- 
days and Saturdays, June 14-29, at 8 
p.m.; with a special Sunday matinee 
performance on June 23 at 3 p.m. 

Reservations are recommended and 
may be made by calling (708) 360-4741. 

The Bowen Park Theatre Company Is 
located at 39 Jack Benny Dr.., Bowen 
Park, off of Sheridan Rd. in Waukegan. 

For more information, call (708)673- 
1633. 



i 



TrucTWcst," by Sam Sheppard, will be 
presented by the Bowen Park Theatre 
Company starting on June 14 and 
running weekends through June 29 at 
Goodfcllow Hall in Bowen Park, 
Waukegan. 

The Bowen Park Theatre Company Is 
now a fully professional non-union 
theater under the auspices of the Jack 
Benny Center for the Arts and the 
Waukegan Park Dist. 

This play, under the direction of Mark 
Heller, will feature outstanding profes- 
sional talent from the Chicago area 
Including John Pecora, Evanston; Marty 
Yurek, Wheeling; Joel Pownall, 
Chicago; and Barbara Elam, Evanston. 

Sheppard is considered by many 
drama critics to be America's most 
important living playwright. 

"True West" represents a new era of 



[<■■►] 



OSS 
^8 



»'D 



ARIES (March 21 to April 19) 
You'll hear some outlandish business 
propositions. Avoid unwise moves. 
The cultural side of life provides more 
satisfaction. Concentrate on career in- 
terests and you'll make progress. 
Friends tempt you to spend beyond 
your means when socializing. 

TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) Stay 
away from those who waste your time. 
You'll meet some fickle types now. 
Old friends arc your best bet for good 
times. Don't take on more than you can 
handle on the job. Know your own 
capabilities and limits. 

GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Play- 
ing the field now will lead to regrets. 
You'll have more fun with an existing 
tie. You're inclined to overspend after 
dark. Try to be on time for appoint- 
ments. Self-discipline is needed now to 
make this week fruitful. 

CANCER (June 21 to July 22) A 
planned domestic change may be in- 
feasible. Let practicality be your 
guideline. Morning hours arc best for 
accomplishment. A night on the town 
may prove costly to the pockctbook. 
Home-based activities arc preferable. 
Control extravagant urges. 

LEO (July 23 to August 22) Watch 
carelessness on the job. You may have 
to fight a tendency toward laziness 
now. Try to minimize distractions. 
Don't let a desire for social life inter- 
fere with work that has to be done. 
Others arc unpredictable and not to be 
counted on. 

VIRGO (August 23 to September 
22) An appointment may be changed. 
Routine pleasures are favored over 
wild adventures. Curb a tendency to go 
to extremes. Curb restlessness and 
complete unfinished tasks. You're in- 
clined to be self-indulgent after dark. 
LIBRA (September 23 to October 
22) Travel may be more costly than 
anticipated. You*d do well to checkfor 



a better deal. Don't be vague when 
dealing with higher-ups. It's a poor 
time to lend money or valued posses- 
sions. An innuendo affects business 
talks. Don't fall for someone's coy 
line. 

SCORPIO (October 23 to Novem- 
ber 21) Company seems to place a 
burden on family in some way. 
Rumors abound. Maintain healthy 
skepticism. You're able to create your 
own luck now, but you still need tact 
with a querulous friend. Private money 
chats will succeed. 

SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to 
December 21) You could make an 
error in judgment about a purchase. 
Avoid wasteful spending. A sweet 
tooth leads to dietary lapses. Be sure 
not to overlook details at work. Avoid 
manipulative techniques in dealing 
with close ties about money matters. 

CAPRICORN (December 22 to 
January 19) In business dealings with 
friends, you have to protect your own 
rights. Don't let politeness keep you 
from stating your case clearly. A fami- 
ly member has ambivalent feelings 
about hosting guests from out of town. 
A careful eye is needed now concern- 
ing expenditures. 

AQUARIUS (January 20 to 
February 18) An office romance could 
lead to complications. It may seem dif- 
ficult to concentrate now. Preoccupied 
with your love life, your attention may 
wander at work. Enjoy social life 
without abusing health or diet. ' 

PISCES (February 19 to March 20) 
Infcasiblc business propositions arc 
made. A strain occurs in a relationship 
because of unexpressed feelings. 
Avoid wishful thinking. Feelings 
deepen in romance, but you're prone to 
fantasy and escapism. Unproductive 
daydreaming leads to inefficiency. 
©1991 by King Features Synd. 






i 






I 









\ 



NEWS 1 220 





brings you: THE TALK QF LAKE C0UNTY 

LAKE COUNTY CARAVAN 



...all summer long 



Stop by our van this week at: 

{Seoop Hie Loop 

G p.m.-9 p.m. 
with Dave Allen 



sponsored by: 



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- - --. • 






22 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, Ma/ 31, 1991 







. 



MSI <. HU 



a v-.-^._ J..\\: 



: 













There 



p.m. at 916 W. Rollins Rd., Round Lake Beach with the next 
meeting set for June 3. The meetings are free. For more 
information call (708)941-4199. 



KHsSESSS 



Sailing school 

Pistakee Yacht Ciub is beginning registration for 
sailing school. Classes include beginner, 
Intermediate, and adult formats. Schedules are for 
morning, afternoon, evening on 
Monday/Wednesday, Tuesday/Thursday and 
Saturday in three-week sessions beginning June 3 
and continuing through the end of August. 
Instruction takes place at the Pistakee Yacht Club 
on Pistakee Bay in the one-design "Butterfly" 
sailboat by a USYRU certified instructor. Contact 
Leroy Munstcr for Information (708)587-6460. 

'Toughlove' 

The Lake County "Toughlovc' , support group for parents 
with troubled teenagers, meets on Monday nights at 7 



WEDNESDAY 

- 



GROW, Inc. 

GROW, Inc., a community mental health mutual-help 
support group meets weekly in Waukegan on Wednesdays, 
7:15 to 9:15 p.m. with the next meeting set for June 4 and 
Fridays from 1 to 3 p.m., in Wauconda on Tuesdays, from 
7 to 9 p.m. GROW is anonymous, non-denominatonal, 
preventative and rehabilitative, and free. Call the GROW 
Center at (708)336-61 1 1 for more Information. 

Solo Singles to meet 

Solo Singles meetings are held every Wednesday at 8:30 
p.m. at the Princess Restaurant, 1290 S. Milwaukee, 
Libcrtyville with the next meeting set for June 5, 
Admission is $5. Dancing, socializing, buffet and cash bar 
follows meeting. Coming events for Solo Singles: June 12, 
Baseball night, June 19, Crazy t-shlrt and hat, wear one 
and get $1 off admission; June 21, at 8:30 p.m. "Third 
Friday Dance at the Holiday Inn in Mundelcin, admission 
is $7 at the door, or $5 for advance tickets. June 23, First 
Annual Softball Challenges. For more Information on Solo 
events call, (708)362-4903. 



7 ". M^ 






haMMr 



^ ■ 





'THURSDAY 



NSDA meet weekly 

North Shore Depressive Assn. (NSDA) Lake County 
Chapter of the National Depressive and Manic Depressive 
Assn. meets every Thursday at 7 p.m. with the next 
meeting set for June 6 in the Lake Bluff Public Library, 
corner of Oak and Scranton Sts., Lake Bluff. All are 
welcome. Persons interested In this area as caregivers, 
volunteers, relatives and those suffering from depression 
arc encouraged to attend. The group is educational, 
informational and supportive. Speakers on various topics 
will be offered. For further information call Duanc 
Shaneyfclt at (708)356-4390. 



COMING SOON 



Baha'is informal discussion 

The Baha'is of Lake County will sponsor the next 
informal discussion based on the topic of religion and 
ecology on Friday, June 7 in Grayslakc at 8 p.m,. The 
discussion is based on the PBS program "Race to Save the 
Planet." Viewer's guides arc available for participants. All 
arc welcome to come. For more information and location 
call (708)223-1382. 

Parenting questions 

As a follow up to a program "Developing Self Esteem in 
Children" held at the Northwest Suburban Dlst. of Jewish 
Family and Community Service In March, the agency will 
is planning programs "Questions and Answers about 
Parenting" on Wednesday, June 12 and 19. They will be 
held at JFCS, 1250 Radcliff Rd., Buffalo Grove at 7:30 to 9 
p.m. The fee for each session is $5 per person. For 
information and registration call Elaine Kaplan or Ronnie 
Weinstein at (708)392-8820. 

La Leche League 

Mothers and pregnant women looking for support in 
breastfeeding their babies will find encouragement and 
Information at the Libcrtyville South La Leche League. The 
next meeting, to be held on Thursday, June 13 at 7:30 p.m. 
in the Community Room of the Vernon Hills Village Hall, 
290 Evergreen Dr., will be centered on the topic of "The Art 
of Breastfeeding: Facts and Fallacies." For further 
information call (708)234-4091. 

Fall child care 

The YWCA of Lake County is accepting registrations for 
its Fall School-Age Child Care Program. Before and after 
school care Js offered at schools In the Waukegan area. 
Registration forms arc available. Contact your school now 
or call the YWCA office at (708)662-4247. 



Crafty pre-schoolers 



Under the guidance of Jennifer Gabel, aide, left, 
and Alice Hoffman, director, children of St. John 
the Baptist Pre-School put finishing touches on 



Mother's Day cards they made. Children also 
raised marigolds from seed for gifts for their 
moms. — Staff Photo 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS 

Time and Place of Opening of Bids 

Sealed proposals for the improvement described 
below will be received at the office of The Village Clerk, 
3720 Greenleaf Avenue, Island Lake, Lake County, 
Illinois, until 10:00 o'clock A.M., June 6, 1991. 
Proposals will be opened and read publicly at that time. 
Description of Work 

Name: Various Streets; Length: 6,030 (1.142 
Miles); Location: Village of Island Lake. Proposed 
Improvement: Special excavation, aggregate base 
course, ditching, topsoil, seeding/ sodding and 
aggregate shoulder, priming, and bituminous 
resurfacing. 

Bidders Instructions 

1. Plans and proposal forms will be available in the 
office of the Village Engineers, Baxter & Woodman, 
Inc., 8678 Ridgefieid Road, Crystal Lake, Illinois 60021 , 
upon payment of $20.00 non-refundable. 

2. All proposals must be accompanied by a proposal 
guaranty as provided in Article 102.09 of the 'Standard 
Specifications for Road and Bridge Construction," 
prepared by the Department of Transportation. 

3. The awarding authority reserves the right to waive 
technicalities and to reject any or ail proposals as 
provided in Article 102.08 of the "Standard 
Specifications for Road and Bridge Construction," 
prepared by the Depart. 

4. The Contractor and all Subcontractors must 
comply with the following: 

a. As this construction project is to be federally 
funded, all labor standards and equal opportunity 
regulations will be enforced. 

b. The Contractor for this project will be required to 
comply, to the greatest extent feasible, with all Section 
3 regulations pertaining to provision of opportunities for 
training and employment to lower income residents of 
the project area and to the provision that contracts for 
work in connection with the project be awarded to 
business concerns located in, or owned in substantial 
part by, persons residing in the area of the project. 

VILLAGE OF ISLAND LAKE 

(Awarding Authority) 

591E-621-GEN 

May 31, 1991 



Tamburitzans to perfrom June 1 

The Waukegan Tamburitzans will perform on June 1 
at 7 p.m. in the Chicago Medical School Auditorium on 
Green Bay Rd. in North Chicago. The program Includes 
Croatian folk songs and dances and performances by 
the junior dancers and the CFU Juniors of Milwaukee. 





BUY NOW-PAY LATER! 



No payments until September l f 1991 ** 

'TIS THE SEASON 



TO SAVE MONEY! 




1541 Garden Tractor, with 50" Deck 

• Smooth Running 15 H P Twin-Cylinder Kohler Engine 

• Automatic, No-Clutch Hydrostatic Transmission 

• Cast Iron Front Axle 

• Hydraulic Lift 

• 6-Position Tilt Steering Wheel 
•Electric Front PT0 

Mir. Suggested List Price* $5,379.00 
Early Spring Discount S750.00 




SERVICE DYNAMICS 

FOWER EQUIP. 8c 

automotive center 

19170 W.Rte. 137,Llbertyvllle 

(Just West of Doe's Motel) 

566-4140 



$12000 

Monthly Payment 
w/IQ%Down'* 



Sale Price 

(With SO* Deck) 

'4,629.00 



OihChdet. 



Pwwt Equipment 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



lakeland Newspapers 23 






Sf fi^mnf Gs t ti> i ..(i. 



Land O'Lakcs has introduced a new line of deli 
I cheese that has one-third less fat and cholesterol 
than regular cheese, yet delivers the flavor, texture 
and nutrition that research shows consumers 
want. This Light Deli Cheese will be available in 
Chicago grocery delis beginning in June. It is 
available in the four most popular cheese flavors: 
| American, Cheddar, Swiss and Jalapeno Pepper. 

This new cheese will make the 1991 picnic 
season a more healthy one, 



Accordion Sandwich Loaf 

1 lb. (12-Inch) un sliced loaf Vienna bread 
prepared mustard 

Picnic Right, Picnic Light 



Traditional Picnic Fare 


Light and Healthy Picnic Fare 


1 hot dog wilh 1 ibsp. catsup 


1 serving Accordion Sandwich 


, \ 1 polalo chips 


10 pretzels 


1/2 c. baked beans 


vegetable sticks 


1 chocolate chip cookie 


slice ol watermelon 


Nutrltlono! contend 


Nutritional content: 


Calorics: SCO 
PrololnMOg 


Calories; 430 
Proloin: 19g 


CorbohyctralGG: 67g 


Carbohydrates: 70g 


Fat:27g , 


Fat: 9g 


Sodium: t910mg 


Sodium: 1270mg 


Chotosterol: 40mg 

..... 


Choiostorol: 2Bmg 




• . : ■■: ■ ■:.;:,■.. ;j :. 


Traditional Picnic Faro 


Light and Healthy Picnic Fare 


2 piecos fried chicken 


2 Salads On A Slick 


1/2 c. potato salad 


bed of lettuce' 


1 buttered roll 


fal-lroo dressing 


1/2 c. coleslaw 


; bread stick ' 


1 brownie 


:< fresH- fruit kabob: ; : 


Nutritional content: 


Nutritional content: 


Calorics: 900 


Calorios:3'10. 


Protein: 39g 


Protein: 24g 


Carbohydrates: 60g 


Carbohydrates: 37g 


Fal: 51 g 


v.: FaCllfl 


Sodium: 1720mg 


Sodium: 940mg 


Chofoslorol: 205mg 


Cholesiorol:<J2mg . ' . 



8 slices dell low-fat ham 

8 thin slices tomato 

8 thin green pepper rings 

4 (3/4 oz.) slices Light Pasteurized process 

American cheese, cut In half 

4 (3/4 oz.) slices Light Swiss cheese, cut 

In half 

Prepare grill placing coals to one side; heat until coals 
are ash white. Slice bread to, but not through, bottom 
crust into 16 (3/4 -inch) pieces (15 cuts). Starting at first 
cut on one end, spread both cut surfaces with mustard. 
Repeat at every other cut. Fold each ham slice in half. 
Insert one tomato slice and one green pepper ring Inside 
each slice of ham. Insert ham along with 1 12 slice of each 
cheese into each mustard-spread cut. Wrap in heavy duty 
aluminum foil; tightly seal top and sides. Place bread on 
grill opposite coals. Grill for 15 to 25 minutes or until 
cheese begins to melt and bread is heated through. 

To serve, slice through to bottom crust at each unfilled 
cut. 

Makes eight servings. 

Salad on stick 

12 (8-Inch) wooden skewers 

12 cherry tomatoes 

12 (1/2-Inch) chunks zucchini 

12 (1-Inch) chunks green pepper 

12 (1-Inch) chunks red pepper 

12 small fresh mushrooms 

12 (3/4-inch) cubes dell low-fat ham 

12 (3/4 -inch) cubes dell turkey breast 

12 (3/4-Inch) cubes light Swiss cheese 

12 (3/4-inch) cubes light cheddar cheese 

6 cups torn lettuce 

fat-free salad dressing 

On wooden skewers alternate vegetables, meat and 
cheese cubes. Wrap in plastic wrap; refrigerate until 
served. Serve skewers on bed of lettuce. Serve with salad 
dressing. 

Makes she servings. 




Accordion sandwich loaf 



Artists to compete 



In the Young Artists 
Music Competition, 
sponsored by the North 
Suburban Symphony of 
Lake Forest on Friday, 
May 31 at 7:30 p.m., at the 
Studio Theatre, Liber- 
tyvillc High School, four- 
teen very talented high 
school students will com- 
pete for $1,200 in prizes. 
There were 23 applicants. 

The finalists arc: An- 
drew Bird, senior, Lake 
Forest High School, violin; 
Elizabeth Cameron, 
freshman, Stevenson High 
School, flute; Steven 
Cheng, freshman, Liber- 
tyville High School, violin; 
Ruthanne Cook, junior, 
Highland Park High 
School, piano; Jennifer 



Koh, freshman, Music 
Center of the North Shore, 
violin. 

Cristina Kuechmann, 
sophomore, Barrington 
High School, piano; Eliz- 
abeth Lippow, senior, 
Highland Park High 
School, flute; Jennie Ng, 
junior, Lake Forest High 
School, piano; Ian 
Penn, senior, Loyola 
Academy, cello; Lara 
Salycr, junior, Waukegan 
East High School, clarinet; 
Heidi Schlesingcr, senior, 
Lake Forest High School, 
flute; John Spears, senior, 
Libertyvllle High School, 
piano; Eugenia Wie, 
sophomore, Hoffman Es- 
tates High School, violin. 









mA -.' 

\ '-*►-■ 



I make house calls. 

Coll for a free, no obligation appointment today. 

Ask for Phil. 

Stocks * Bonos ■ IRAs ■ Mutual Funds ■ Annuities 



AGEdwards 

*S DWESIMEflSSff/QEtW 



. 



Phillip E. Miller 



231 Main Street • Woodstock, IL 60098 

(815)338-2550 an-im-46-ews 



A SeriousWeight 

Loss Program Shouldn't 

Be without One. 



I 



Obesity is a serious disease 

that deserves a serious treatment. 

That's why the MEDIFAST* 

Program is offered only under 

the care, encouragement and 

i supervision of our physician. 

The MEDIFAST Program 

is the finest medical treatment for 

obesity in this country. Based on 

ten years of clinical research, it has 

proven ineffectiveness nationwide. 

The*MEDIFASr Program 

will enable you to lose three to five 

pounds per.week without feeling 

hungry. The benefits are immediate 

improvements in your health and 

appearance. 

OnceyouVe lost your excess weight, our medical staff will also 

help you develop the LifeStyles" changes and nutritional practices 

necessary to maintaining your weight and health for the rest of 

your life. 

So if you're serious about 

losing weight, do it the safe and 

effective way. Call our office today. 

/ Your Physician s Answer lb Weight Control: 




MEDnasr 



Pete Palu-ay, M.D. 



OFFICE HOURS 
BY APPOINTMENT 

©1988 Nutrition Institute of Md., Inc. 



2031 E. Grand 

Lindenhurst, IL 

In the Victory Professional Building 

356-6602 




INTEREST THAT'S MONEY IN THE BANK 



5.50% 



INTEREST 

Compounded Daily 

While some seem to be lowering their savings 

accounts rates, we still pay 5.50% annually. Open 

your Savings account today at ANB. 

"Effective annual yield is 5.65%. Open your account with a minimum deposit of $200. 
Maintain a minimim balance of $200 to avoid monthly service fees. 
Rates Subject To Change 

Serving the community for over 30 years 

t American National 

Bank and Trust Company 
of WAUKEGAN 



* * **, 




Member 
F.D.I.C. 



2323 W. Grand Ave. & 3431 Sunset at Greenbay Rd. 



623-9000 



<t> 




OWUTRIKMI aRRU s # 

A Northern Illinois Financial Corporation Bank 



24 Lakeland Nowipaport 



Friday, May 31, 1991 






Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 




PUBLIC NOTICE 

NOTICE TO BIDDERS 

PROPOSED FORCEMAIN IMPROVEMENTS 

FOR RIVERSIDE DRIVE 

GURNEE, ILLINOIS 

TIME AND PLACE FOR OPENING BIDS: 
Sealed proposals for the improvements described be- 
low will be received at the offices of: 
The Village of Gurnee 
4573 Grand Avenue 
Gurnee, Illinois 60031 
until 10:30 a.m., Wednesday, June 19, 1991. All bids 
will be publicly opened and read aloud at that time, and 
may be acted upon at said time and place or at such 
later time and place as may then be fixed; but in no 
case more than 60 days from date of bid opening. 

AVAILABILITY OF PLANS: Plans, specifica- 
tions, proposal and bidding documents may be obtained 
from the Consulting Engineer, Donald Manhard Associ- 
ates, Inc., 900 Woodlands Parkway, Vernon Hills, 
Illinois 60061, after 9:00 a.m., Thursday, May 28, 1991. 
($25.00 charge, not refundable). 

PREQUALIFICATION OF BIDDERS; Prior to 
receiving plans, if required by the Engineer, bidders will 
submit a resume of similar projects performed, enumer- 
ated as to location, type of work, approximate comple- 
tion date, and project engineering firm together with a 
list of equipment owned by or available to them for 
elficient pursuance of the project. 

REJECTION OF BIDS: The Owner reserves the 
right to reject any or all bids of bidders and to waive all 
technicalities. 

LOCATION QF THE WORK; Within the Riverside 
Drive (Route 21) Right-of-Way from the intersection of 
Grand Avenue to the North approximately 3,500 lineal 
feet, in Gurnee, Illinois. 

DESCRIPTION OF WORK: Construction of 4,000 
lineal feet of 10" force main. 

BID SECURITY: A 10% Bidder's Bond, Cashier's 
Check, Certified Chock, or Bank Draft will be accepted 
as bid security and must accompany the bid. All pro- 
posals submitted shall be valid for a period of 60 days. 

OWNER: Village of Gurnee, 4573 Grand Avenue, 
GurnBe, Illinois 60031, 

CONSTRUCTION SCHEDULE: It is anticipated 
that work will begin by July B, 1991 and be completed by 
August 22, 1991. 

METHOD O F PAYMENT: Monthly as work pro- 
gresses. 

REJECTION OF BIDS: The Board of Trustees re- 
serves the right to reject any or all Bids and to waive 
technicalities. Unless the Bids are rejected for good 
cause, award of contract shall be made to the lowest 
responsible and responsive Bidder. 
Dated at Gurnee, Illinois this 20th day of May, 1991. 
Norman C. Balliet Richard A. Wetton 

Village Clerk President 

591E-612-GEN 
May 31, 1991 




• \ 



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EASY TO SERVICE YOUR FORD! 

NO APPOINTMENT NECESSARY!!! 

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VICTOR FORD RT. 12 WAUCONDA 526-5541 



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AT VICTOR, WE MAKE IT 
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Includes up to 5 quart3 of Motorcraft Oil, Motorcraft Oil Filter 
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Repair Order No.. 




TOTAL SPECIAL PRICE— PARTS and LABOR 

rtsrar $ 9" 

Present This Coupon At Time of Write-Up 
ANY APPLICABLE TAXES EXTRA EXPIRATION DATE 6/6/91 

VICTOR FORD RT. 12 WAUCONDA 526-5541 

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Friday, May 31, 1991 



lakeland Newspapers 25 



aj^^i 



ewspapers 



V 



NOTICES 



(708) 223-81 61 



Obituaries 





Notices 




Notices 




Donald Patrick Follensbee 

age 77, died May 17, 1991, at Thunderbird 
Hospital in Phoenix, Arizona, following a lengthy 
illness. 

He was born June 23, 1913, in Chatficld, 
Minnesota and lived most of his life in Lake 
County, residing in Round Lake for 31 years before 
moving to Arizona in 1977. 

He is survived by his wife, Vclva (nee Mullins), 
of Phoenix; one son, Michael (Cynthia) of 
Phoenix; three daughters, Donna (William) Harrison 
of Phoenix, Janet (Arthur) Lambert of Lindcnhurst, 
and Laurie (Robert) Sherman of Round Lake; 14 
grandchildren, 11 great grandchildren, and by one 
brother, Ralph (Emcline) Follensbee, of Gumcc, and 
one sister, Marge Saunders, of Clearwater, Florida. 
He was preceded in death by his parents, Oren and 
Etta Follensbee; one brother, Robert, and one 
sister, Betty. 

He was a member of numerous fraternal 
organizations in Lake County and served as a trustee 
of the Round Lake Sanitary District and the Village 
of Round Lake Beach. He was also an active member 
of St. Joseph's Church in Round Lake. He retired 
from Round Lake School District #116 as Director 
of Buildings and Grounds in 1976 and had 
previously worked for many years at Bowman Dairy 
Company as well as the Lake County Zoning Office 
in Waukcgan. 

A memorial service will be held at St. Joseph's 
Church in Round Lake on June 6, 1991, at 6:00 
P.M. 



BE BEAUTIFUL 

FOREVER - Permanent 
eyelining, eyebrows and lip 
lining plus electrolysis by 
Sherry (708)244-1640. 

1-22-24 

GAMBLING IN 

MINNESOTA - Jackpot 

Casino, open 24 hours, 

700 slots, 40 Black jack 

Tables, Betting $2 - $100. 

Keno, Bingo, Bar and 

Restaurant. Nightly 

Entertainment, 24 hour 

gas/grocery. 90 Unit 

Motorhome Park. RR1, 

Morton, MN 56270. 

Hwys 19 and 71. 

(800)LETTER-X. 

1-22-7 

LOTTERY HOTLINE - 

Tested and Proven. 

Reveals high probability 

numbers. Now released to 

millions of lottery fans. Tired 

of not cashing tickets? Get 

the secret Formula, 

(600)771-8999. 

1-22-10 



MAKE A FRIEND...FOR 
LIFEI - Scandinavian, 
European, Yugoslavian, 
Australian High School 
Exchange Students, 
arriving August, Host 
Families Needed! American 
lntercultural Student 
Exchange. Call toll free 
(800)SIBLING. 

1-22-6 



Personals* 




ADOPTION: BABY TO 
LOVE - We're a young 
family our love is true. Can't 
have children there's only 
one thing to do. Place this 
ad in hopes for adoption, 
praying a young mother 
considering her options will 
answer our dreams for a 
baby to love. If you can help 
our dream come true, call us 
(708)945-0656 real soon 
collect. Jan and Brian. 
4-22-118 



I 



TIIANKlr^dlJ 



A 



Death Notices 




BEETER WALTON 

Robert J. Bcetcr, 31, of Russell C. Walton, Sr., 
Fox Lake. Arr: Strang 72, of Libertyville. Arr: 
Funeral Chapel, Grays- MeMurrough Chapel, 



lake. 

BROUSSEAU 

Louis J. Brousscau, 83 
of North Chicago. Arr: 
The Salata Funeral 
Home, North Chicago. 

BROWN 

Bcrnicc K. Brown, nee 
Witt, 68, of Spring 
Grove, formerly of Fox 
Lake. Arr: K.K. Ham- 
shcr Funeral Home. 

GOLDFARB 

Ronald V. Goldfaib, 57, 
of Wildwood. Arr: 
Strang Funeral Chapel, 
Grayslakc. 

HALL 

Lyman B. Hall, 56, of 
Mundclcin. Arr: Kristan 
Funeral Home, Munde- 
lein. 

MANNING 

Gertrude Manning, 91, 
of Libertyville. Arr: Me- 
Murrough Chapel, 
Libertyville. 

MULLALLY 

Michael J. Mullally, 41 
of Round Lake Beach. 
Arr: Strang Funeral 
Chapel, Grayslakc. 

RUDOLPH 

Sarah M. Rudolph, 89, 
of Libertyville. Arr: 
\ MeMurrough Chapel, 
Libertyville. 



Libertyville. 

WILLETT 

Alvina Willctt, 87, of 
Antioch. Arr: Strang 
Funeral Home, Anlioch. 



A Very Special 

Thank You 
To all the friends and neighbors 
who supported Lhis year's 
Gra/slake Pancake breakfast 
Your help and support made it 
a true success. 

See you next year! 

The Exchange Club of 

Grayslakc 



Who will speak for you 
in an emergency? 



■ EM[ EJMJ/E N CY .. A 1;E RT 



MoryJonot 

1?: AnySiioo* 
Any1own.USAI2M5 



AuMKPH 



O 



fv LofceJlooe 

[70U SI/4100 

fuird tFTOnc«m»rf?i »• On rW 
or r*« qdov* f***+M w"*a 




If you're away from home and 
become ill or seriously injured, 
how easy would it be for someone 
to contact your family? Your 
doctor? Or anyone who might 
have knowledge of your medical 
history, insurance coverage, or 
relatives? 



fra 



Now you can avoid this dilemma by carrying a Forethought Alert ( 
identification card which contains your vital medical information on 
microfilm ... and the Forethought Alert program is available to you 
FREE just for talking to us about Forethought funeral planning*! 



To learn more, call us today 

jtfjuxgca. mast, , . cafe 








"3k* «*<yiW«« M* XU. " 



12 N. Plstakee Lake Road, Fox Lake, Illinois 
Phone: (708)587-2100 • (815)385-1001 

* Forethought funeral planning is funded with policies from 
Forethought Life Insurance Company. 



Personals 




Personals 




HAPPILY MARRIED 
CHILDLESS COUPLE - 

Seeks to adopt infant to love 
and to cherish for the rest of 
our lives. Financially secure 
business owners will raise 
your child In a rural 
community and will teach 
him or her the values of life 
and family. Please let us 
help you in your time of 
need and also make our 
dreams come true. All 
medical and legal expenses 
paid. Please contact our 
lawyer at (708)546-0055. C. 
Williamson. 



ADOPTION - WE 
BELIEVE IN 

MIRACLES! - That's what 
an adopted infant is to us-a 
miracle. We can offer your 
baby endless love, caring 
relatives, a good education 
and a beautiful home. 
Medical/legal expenses 
paid. You can make a 
miracle happen by calling 
our attorney Glenna collect 
at (217)352-8037. We hope 
to hear from you. Stan and 
Mary. 

4-25-23 



HelpWanled 
Part-Time 




Lunch and Dinner 
Wait Staff Needed 
andres steak 

HOUSE 
(815)678-2671 




Lakeland Classifieds 
Get the Job Done! 
Call (708)223-81 61 



REAL 
GIRLS 

m imcvoisn: 

1-900-820-33M 



INSURANCE INSPECTOR 
For Antioch area. Car and 
camera needed. Ideal for 
active retiree. Apply: 

I.S.B.I. 

P.O. Box 464 

Chicago, IL 60690 




AUCTION OF 600 
COLLECTIBLE CARS - 

Featuring 100 Corvettes. 
Over 25 big blocks. 
Musclecars, 50s, 60s, 
convertibles. May 31, June 
1, June 2. Boone County 
Fairgrounds. Belvidere, 
Illinois. {800)221-5272. 
5-22-14 



WORRIED ABOUT 
FINANCES - Career Love? 
Call a Psychic. For 
information call (708)949- 
5649. 

7-24-24 
BUYERS AND SELL- 
ERS - come together every 
week in Lakeland Classified. 
(708) 223-8161 



WORKERS 

mmediate openings 
lor weekends. Willing 
to train individual. 
Work with severely & 
profoundly mentally 
retarded women. 
Contact 
Sister Arlene 

MOUNT ST. 
JOSEPH'S 

(708)438-5050 



ESTATE AUCTION 

Sunday, June 2, 11 a.m. 
3403 S. Wright Rd. • Burtons Bride 

At Bridge, turn S. off Fit. 176 on to Wright Rd.; S. to 3rd house, 
Many good tools including metal cutting band saw, air 
compressors. 8" table saw, 1 1/2 ton floor jack. Many good 
hand tools. Toro Snowmaster 20 power mower, roto tiller, 
Johnson 9 1/2 hp boat motor — like new — used one with 
manual, 14" aluminum fishing boat, several rifles and shotguns, 
antiques Including oak school clock, oak drop front ladies 
writing desk, 3 scales, and other antiques. 5 piece maple 
bedroom set - very nice. 5 piece maple dinette set. maple desk 
and chair, Sylvanla color TV, single brass bed, GE Microwave, 
GE double door refrigerator, whirlpool gas dryer - 2 years old, 
1982 cub cadet hydro 1250 tractor w/mower deck and snow 
blade, 1958 Bohlins Super Ride-A-Matic Tractor w/snowblower 
and plow. This is Just a partial listing ol many nice items to be 
sold. Guns and tractors will be sold at 1.00 p.m. 

Wilbur Tromm Estate 

Schultz Auction Service, Elgin 

OVER 40 YEARS OF AUCTIONEERING 

(708) 428-5599 



TELLERS 

American National 
Bank of Libertyville, a 
leader in the banking 
industry, has several part 
time teller positions. Teller 
experience is preferred, 
but not necessary. Cash 
handling experience is a 
must. 

We offer competitive 
salary and excellent 
growth potential. Call 
Brian Winchar at 
(708)816-4288. 

AMERICAN NATIONAL 

BANK OF 

LIBERTYVILLE 

1201 S. Milwaukee 
Libertyville, IL 60048 

Equaf Oppot Lrity Employ or 



I HELPED SAVE A SMALL LIFE TODAYS 

The Assisi Animal Foundation 

ONE CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE... 

TOGETHER WE'LL MAKE A MIRACLE 

GIFTS ARE TAX DEDUCTIBLE 
NOT FOR PROFIT... VOLUNTEER 




Wo don 't doatroy homeless animals I Thoy live their 
full lives uncaged II not adopted. Wo spay and 
neuter, conduct a dynamic pet visitation/therapy 



p rog ram f o r the ef derfy, provide education programs 
tar young people and offer a special "pot retirement" 
program. THANK YOU FOR YOUR HELP! 



Name. 



Address _ 
City, ST_ 
Zip Code 



Individual 

Membership $15 

Family Membership 

$20 

Donation $ 



I 

Please mall to: Aaalal Animal Foundation 
P.O.B. 143 Crystal Lake, IL 60014 (815)455-0411 



The Deadline for Obituaries and 
Death Notices is 5 p.m. on Tuesday. 






1 



26 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31, 1991 









mmm^ 




ewspapers 




ASSIFIED ADVERTISING 






i 



SnHHMHwMRI 



l>;*&: 



—■■ 



EMPLOYMENT 






(708) 223-81 61 



HelpWanted 
Part-Time 




UPTO$339.84/wk. 

Assembling our 
products from home. 
Learn how. Call our 
amazing recorded 
message for complete 
details. 

(708)295-3684 
Mention Dept. A 





He lpW anted 
FuU-Timc 



DRIVERS/TRUCK 

DRIVERS - Great pay and 
benefits! Talk to a company 
that puts its money where 
Its mouth is. J. 8. Hunt 
(600)643-3331 EOE. 
Subject to drug screen. We 
pay for your OTR 
experience, up to 26 cents 
per mile. Phone 
applications welcomed for 
first seat drivers. 

20-22-1 
HOUSEWIVES / 

MOTHERS - Full or Part 
Time. Will train/flexible 
hours, (708)740-4724. 

20-22-25 
DRIVERS, DRIVER 
TRAINERS AND 

DRIVER TRAINEES - 
OTR positions available. Call 
(800)487-CRST.EOE/mf. 

20-22-19 
TRUCK DRIVERS / 
TRAINEES - Would you 
like to see the country and 
earn an excellent living? Did 
you ever think about 
learning to drive a truck? 
Poole Truck Line will teach 
qualified applicants to drive 
professionally, TUITION 
FREEI You'll get seven 
raises in your first five years 
with Poole, plus one of the 
best benefit packages in the 
industry. Call Poole Truck 
Line todayl (700)553-9443. 
Dept. TR-53. 

20-22-3 



KUWAIT, SAUDI 
WORKERS NEEDED 

$35.00 & up per hour. Tax 
Free. Doth skilled & 
unskilled. For info., call: 
615-779-5505, Ext. K-652. 



GENERAL OFFICE 

Answering phone, 
typing, journal entry, 
filing, accuracy and 
reliability a must. 

Call Dennis: 244-2990 



POSTAL JOBS Info: 
Carrier and other 
positions available 
nationwide. Starting 
SH.79/hr.w/Benenta, 

602-730-6455 a. 6219 



SALES ASSOCIATE 

Exciting, financially 
rewarding sales 
position. No expert 
ence necessary. We 
train. 

McAllister Leadership 
Concepts, Inc. 

call* 
(708)680-9394 
(708)295-8378 






HelpWanted 
Pari-Tlme 




THE WINNING TEAM 

J YOU 
f AND THE 
'CLASSIFIEDS 
/GET YOU 
'WHERE YOU 
'WANT TO GO 



Need a people person 
for a very busy medical 
office. Approximately 4 
hrs. daily. M-F 3-7 p.m. 
Sat. 8:30 - 1:00. 
Responsible for front 
desk work, making 
appointments, collec- 
tions, keeping up files, 
etc. and learn all therapy 
procedures. Must be 
able to do more than 1 
task at a time. 

Agape Chiropractic 

216 N.Milwaukee Ave. 
Lake Villa, IL 60046 
(708) 356-9696 




HelpWanted 
Full-Time 



DRIVER5/OTR CORE 
CARRIER CORP - Of 

Kansas City Needs Drivers. 
Offering top pay, bonuses, 
Health and Life Insurance, 
Good Equipment, Home 
Often, and many other 
benefits. Call (800)279- 
4402 for more details. 
20-22-2 

COVENANT TRANS- 
PORT - Hiring tractor 
trailer drivers. 1 year 
OTR experience. Single 
19-22 cents, East Coast 
pay. Incentive pay. 
Benefit package. Age 23. 
Teams 27-31 cents. 
(800)441-4394 
20-22-4 




EXPERIENCED 
RESTAURANT 
MANAGER NEEDED - 

Housing available. Salary 
open. Call Paul Potts 
(815)284-1890. Send 
resume to Best Western 
Brandywlne Lodge, 443 III. 
Rte 2, Dixon, IL 61021. 

20-22-17 
DRIVERS - Get home 
often, plenty of miles, 
conventional Petes. Must 
be 25 yearss old plus 2 
years OTR experience. 
Charter Express, Inc. 
(800)999-5551. 

20-22-18 

\Ir \1>> \Sf \1/ Xi/ %!/ *1/ *df *i^ M/ Mfl %lf Sb" *X * 
•rr* fl»j r|*% ^» jTp» ^ ^^^^ ^fr^S 'H%Jt* *^^» 

|£ ASSEMBERS £ 
^Excellent Income tojfc 
^assemble product TromStv 
^fcyour home. 3ft 

* 504-646-1700 * 

* Dept. P 646 % 
*********** ***** 



DELVCAJL 
RECEFnOMST 

Experience Preferred 

Call: 
(708) 223-6474 



Park maintenance employ- 
ee to do general land- 
scaping. Equipment ex- 
perience. S8.00 - S8.50 per 
hour. Contact Jeff: 

Gurnee Park District 
(708) 623-7788 



BUSY BEE 
CLEANING CO. 

Is looking for full or 
part time residential & 
commercial cleaners. 
Flexible hours. Good 
starting pay. Must 
have own transpor- 
tation. 

(708)740-9708 



HelpWanted 
Full-Time 



j ^i 



Camp Health Office 

Looking for RN, LN and GRP. 
Live on site. Families 
welcomed 
YMCA CAMP DUNCAN. 
Hledi 
(708) 546-8086 



SUMMER WORK 

19.25/HR. TO START 

Great Business Experience 

Will train. Call: 

Scholarships/Internships 

Available 
(815) 455-1212 



EXCELLENT PAY! 

Homeworkers neededl Over 
400 companies need 
homeworkers/distributors 
NOW! Call for amazing 
recorded message. 

(913) 384-8625 
Ext. IL-LK-101 



Laborers Wanted 

$6.00/hour 

C & T Home 

Remodeling 

(708) 526-2041 



Full time/Part time, we 
have the right products 
at the right time. We 
will train you to earn 
whatever amount you 
want to cam. For a 24 
hour recorded mes- 
sage, call: 

(708) 676-5768 



Semi Drivers 
Wanted NOW 

Minimum 2 years 
oxporlonco housohold 
goods. Non-smoker 
preferred. Good driving 
record. 

Mover Helpers 
Also Needed 

Call Dave 
(708) 540-5600 

BEST MOVERS 
12 £1 



INSTRUCTORS 

Tho College of Lake 
County's Driver Safety 
School is necking dynamic 
and exporiencod 

Inatrueloro/Toachora to 
teach a 4-Hour Unit on 
Defensive Driving. Wo will 
train you for this part Time 
position which requires a 
Bachelor's degree and/or for- 
mal training/leaching expe- 
rience. Call (708)223-3611 
between 9 a.m. - 11 .m. and 
spook to Mr. Marthouso. 
COLLEGE OP LAKE COUNTY 
19351 W. Washington 
Gray-slake, IL 60030 

An Allinulln Attlm/ 

Equal Opportunity Employer 

MT/V/JI 



WE KNOW HOW TO MAKE 
OUR EMPLOYEES SMILE! 

' Flex bio Hours 
' Employee Discount 

* Generous Incentive Program 

* Vacation 

* Company-p-aW Training 

* Caroor Opportunities 

These, and many more benefits 
may put a smile on your Face, 
too, as a Part Time Sales 
Associate/Photographer at JC 
Ponnoy Portrait Studios. An 
employeo-owned company, we 
now have opportunities (or 
enthusiastic, friendly Individuals 
to Join us In taking portraits and 
selling our high quality portrait 
packages and accessories. 
Complete training Is provided. AH 
you need It charm and 
appreciate working with chlktron. 
For consideration, please apply In 
person at the JC Penney Portrait 
Studio, Lakehurst, 145 Lakehurst 
In Waukogan, Tues.*Frt. from 10 
am. - 7 p.m. EOE. 

Capture An Opportunity 

JC PENNEY 
Portrait Studios 



HelpWanted 
Full-Time 




UelpWanled- 
Full-Timc 




HelpWanted — 
FuU-Timc 




HelpWanted 
FuU-Timc 



m 



MANAGEMENT 
TRAINEE 

No experience nec- 
essary. Will train. Full 
time, part time. 

708-623-0020 

Ask for Denise 



MFRHGHT& 
TRUCKING C0MPAMT 

Seeks person to assist In 
opera lions/dispatch. 
Wide varlely ol duties. 
Typing and computer 
experience necessary. 
CaU: 

(708) 367-7788 



Fuix or Part Timk 
BAKERY & MISC. WORK 

Apply Now 

Quig's Orchard 

l/^rtieVeAarMdfarJifanDd 
Mundcbm, IL 

(708) 566-4920 



J 



□gQaQBaaDSQQDBQOQOC] 

DISSATISFIED WITH 
JOB/CAREER? 

Over 3,000 now making 



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aiO.OOO/monlh. 

Inc. Magazine's 22nd 

fades! growing U.S. 

Company of Top 500. 

Call for details 

(708) 216-9760 

24 in. Hfconoco ACSMfif 



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POSTAL JOBS 

$11.41/hr.to 
$14.90/hr. 

For exam and application 
information, call: 

1(800)552-3995 
Ext. IL 195 

8 a.m.-8 p.m./7 days 



QUALITY ORIENTED 

Vernon Hills Dental Office 
looking for an energetic, 
people oriented 

- Experienced 
DENTAL ASSISTANT 

committed to excellence. 

Come join our happy team I 

(708)067-6410 



QBHHHHBHHBHHBBOHOHC 



Lakeland Classifieds 
Get the Job Done! 
Call (708)223-81 61 



Auto Service Cen- 
ter, Full time, 
looking for general 
service tires, oil 
changes, and light 
auto repair. Great 
starting pay and 
benefits. Call Mike 
at: 

(708) 367-6710 



Active Waukegan Insur- 
ance agency seeks 
individual for 

COMMERCIAL 
PROPERTY CASUALTY 

SERVICE REP. 
Experience needed in poli- 
cy coverages, quotations, 
claim handling, marketing 
& computers. Salary com- 
mensurate with expert 
ence. For Interview call 
Lee Shwartz at: 

(708) 336-8700 



CLASSIFIED GUIDE 



,., -.;■ ,:■ 



Turin 
late* 



♦SSvarLate 



Kenosha 
County 

•Brftfoi 



•''::.■• 



Richmond 



Grow; 



JohrtstHttfj 



McHenry: 



Crystal 
Lake 

McHenry 
County 



•Aniiocft (k) 

•Uko •Llndentyjnu 
JfSa 



^Kenosha 



•Fox take 

m 



Grayatok& 



•Maibgm 

®t¥fed$w>rth 
•Gurrw WwteQan 



•Round 
Lakr 

Xoke Comaty 

, u i; •MundeWn . Oata 
•North wuconte , . ^XmmtUbtwm 
Barrbigioh .UikeZurWiV*/ Ml* 




Pttk 

City Horth 

reenCWcaSo 



I 



Btrrlogton 



•KBdeef 

Grove 



llnco&isrilre t*k* Forest 

Highland Park 

•Decrtield 



Buffalo Grove 



•Palatine 




•Northbrook 



Cook County 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 

Notices 1 

Lost & Found 2 

Free 3 

Personals 4 

Auctions 5 

Business Personals 6 

Financial 7 

EMPLOYMENT 

Hap Wanted Part-Time 
Hep Wanted FullTimo 
Employment Agencies 
Business Opportunities 
Work Wanted 
Child Care 
School/Instruction 



19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 
25 

MARKET GUIDE 

Antiques 30 

Appliances 31 

Barter/Trade 32 

Bazaars/CraJis 33 

Building Materials 34 

Business/OKI co Equ'pmcnl 35 

EloctronJcs/Corrpulors 36 

Farm Guide 37 

Firewood 3B 

Garage/RummafjQ Sales 40 



MARKET GUIDE 

Good Things to Eal 
Horses & Tack 
Household Goods/Furniture 
Lawn/Garden 
Miscellaneous 
Musical Instruments 
Pels & Supplies 
Tools & Machinery 
Wanled To Buy 

REAL ESTATE 

Homes For Sals 
Homes For Rent 
Homes Wanted 
Homes Builders 
Condo/Town Homes 
Mobile Homes 
Apartments For Renl 
Apartments Wanled 
Apt .'Homes To Share 
Rooms For Rent 
Business Property For Sale 
Business Property For Renl 
Buildings 

LolsfAcroage/Forms 
Resorls/VacaJion Rentals 
Out ol Area Properly 



41 
42 
43 
44 
45 
46 
47 
48 
49 

50 
51 
52 
53 
54 
55 
56 
57 
58 
59 
60 
61 
52 
63 
64 
65 



REAL ESTATE 

Cemetery Lots 66 

Real Esiaia Wanled 67 

Real Estala Misc. 68 

RECREATIONAL 

Recreational Vehicles 70 

Snowmobiles/ATvs 71 

Boals/Motors/Etc 72 

Camping 73 

Travel/Vacation 74 

Sports Equipment 75 

Airplanes 76 

TRANSPORTATION 

Cars For Sale 80 

Ren I a He as e 61 

Service & Parts 83 

Car Loans/Insurance 84 

Vans 65 

Trucks/Trailers B6 

Heavy Equpmenl 87 

Motorcycles 86 

Wanted To Buy 89 

SERVICE DIRECTORY 

Appliance Repair S1 

Blacktop S3 

Builders S5 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 

Carpentry S7 

Carpel Cleaning S8 

Concrete/Cement S9 

Dry Wall S10 

Education/Instruction S11 

Electrical S13 

Handyman S14 

Healing/Air Conditioning S15 

Landscaping SI 7 

Laundry/Cleaning S19 

Legal Services S21 

Moving/Storage S23 

Painting/Decorating S25 
ParaLegaVTyping Services S26 

Plumbing S27 

Pools S29 

Professional Services S31 

Radio/TV Repair S33 

Remodeling S3 5 

Resumes S37 

Rooling/Siding S39 

Storage S41 

Tax Service S43 

TreesVPIanls S45 

Wedding S47 

Miscellaneous S49 



Lakeland's Classified Ads appear in all 14 newspapers with a 

Readership of over 200,000 ^^^ 



NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS 

Plsme check your ad on Iho FIRST hsartbn dale. In the event ot an <m« of omission, wo wil be r&spomble for ONLY the FIRST Incorrect 
Insertion. Tho nowsfKpor will be roeponafele for only the portion of the ad that Is In error. Please notify the Class&led Department In the event ol an 
onor within J woek of run date. CANCELLATIONS must be made prior to 5 p.m. on the Tuesday beton* publication. 

Lakeland Newspapers reserves the right to property classify al advertising, edit of delete any objectionable wording, or reject any adverts omen l 

AH Help Wanted advertising is published undor unified Headings. Lakeland Newspapers does not knowingly accept help wanled advertising that In 
any way violates tho Human Rights Ad, 



Hours: Monday-Thursday 

8 e.m.-8 p.m, 

Friday 8 a.m. -6 p.m. 

Saturday 8 a.m.-noon 

Deadline: Wednesdays al 11 a.m. 



(708) 223-8161 

Fax.: (708) 223-8810 
1-800-442-8161 



VISA 




MosltrCard 



Payment in advance is required 
for these ads: 

• Advertisers out ol Lakeland circulation area 

■ Business Opportunities • Mobile Homes 

• Situations Wanted • Debt Disclaimers 

• Garage and Moving Sates* 

•Found and Giveaway Ads are FREE, 

No pels wil be considered tor giveaway. 



Jrlday,May31,1991 



Lakeland Newspaporx 27 



1 




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MIMMIN 



rux>: 



HelpWanled 
Full-Timc 




HelpWunlcd 
Full-Timrc 




Taking'applicatio 
/ for 

/SECURITY 
PERSONNEL 

Full & part lime. 
Excellent benefits. 

Apply in person 

Vacation 
Village / 

6800 State Park Rd. 

Fox Lake, IL 
^008)587-4409 



•CASHIERS 

We are now accepting 
applications for Cashiers 
In our new mini-mart 
scheduled to open In 
early summer. 

-MECHANICS 

We are also looking for 
full time certified Mechan- 
ics. 1st & 2nd shifts. 
Pick up an application at: 

INGLESIDECITGO 

Corner of Rt. 134 and 

Wilson Road 

INGLESIDE, IL 



DIVISION 
ASSISTANT 

American National Bank o 
Libertyville has an immediate 
opening in our Real Estate 
Department. 

Qualified candidates must 
have Real Estate Documen 
lation experience. Respon 
sibilitios include preparation 
and coordination regarding 
transactions and construction 
draw requests, delivering 
documentation, and admin- 
istrative support for the 
Commercial Real Estate 
officer. Working knowledge ol 
IBM PC is a plus. 

We offer a competitive salary, 
and a comprehensive benefits 
package. If interested, call 
Brian Winch ar. 

(708) 816-4288 

AMERICAN NATIONAL 

BANK of LIBERTYVILLE 

1201 S. Milwaukee Ave. 

Libertyville, IL 60048 

Equal Opportunly Employe* 



CUSTOMER 
SERVICE 

American National Bank ol 
Libertyville currently has a 
full time opportunity In our 
Bookkeeping Department, 

The qualified candidate will 
have strong figure aptitude, 
light typing ability, excellent 
communication skills, and 
be detail orientated. 

We offer a competitive 
salary, and a compre 
hens'rve benefits package. II 
Interested, call Brian 

Winchar. 

(708) 8X6-4288 

AMERICAN NATIONAL 

BANK of LIBERTYVILLE 

1201 S. Milwaukee Ave. 

Libertyville, IL 60040 

Equal Opportunity Employ w 



GET A JOBI Or help a 
friend get one! Take a look 
at Lakeland's Employment 
Guide! (708) 223-8161 

] SCHOOL BUS DRIVERS ' 

Our drivers average $10/hr. All automatic 
transmission bus fleet. Immediate openings 
for substitute drivers. Permanent routes will 
be available in August. PAID TRAINING. 

Apply in Person 

Woodland School District #50 

17370 West Gages Lake Road 
Gages Lake, Illinois 



PATROLMAN 

The Village of Grayslake Board of Police and Fire 
Commissioners will conduct qualifying examinations 
for the position of Patrolman on Sunday, June 30, 1991. 

Applicant Must Be 21 - 35 Years of Age 

Must have High School Diploma or Equivalent 

Must be U.S. Citizen of Good Moral Character 

Must Meet Existing Physical and Vision Requirements 

Must Have a Valid Driver's License 

Applications may be obtained at the 

GRAYSLAKE POLICE DEPARTMENT 

151 Hawley Street 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

A non-refundable application fee of S5.00 will bo 
charged at the time the application is obtained. The 
applications must be returned no later than midnight 
June 26, 1991. 

Equil Opporlunity Fmptayrr. 






CLERK TYPISTS 

Full Time Positions Available 
Immediate opportunity for individuals to work for 
a leading publisher located in Riverwoods, IL 
Accurate typing skills needed, PC background 
helpful. Will handle diversified duties in a 
pleasant environment. 

We offer excellent company paid benefits 
Including 100% Tuition Reimbursement, 
Major Medical, Dental & Profit Sharing. 
Located on Lake Cook Rd. near Milwaukee Ave. 

Public Transportation Available 
Apply in Person or call Personnel Dept. 9am-3pm. 

(708)940-4600 ext. 2281 or 2282 
COMMERCE CLEARING HOUSE, INC. 
2700 Lake Cook Rd. 
Riverwoods, IL 60015 

An Equal Opportunity Employer - M/F/H-V 




HelpWanled 
Full-Timc 




HelpWanled 
Full-Time 



(OT 



Immediate Opening 

for 

FULLTIME 
MUSIC THERAPIST 

to work with 

mentally retarded 

women. 

contact: 

Sister Arlene 

MOUNT ST. 

JOSEPH'S 

Lake Zurich IL 

(708)438-5050 



American National Bank ol 
Libertyville has an Immediate 
opening for a lull time Typist. 
Responsibilities Include typing 
letters, memos, and other 
documents on a word processing 
system and greeting arid directing 
customers to the appropriate 
personnel. Accurate typing (45+ 
wpm) and excellent comr.un 
icallon skills are essential. Will 
train on Multi-mate. 

We offer a competitive salary, and 
a comprehensive benefits 
package, II interested, call Brian 
Winchar. 

(708) 816-4288 

AMERICAN NATIONAL 

BANK of LIBERTYVILLE 

1201 S. Milwaukee Ave. 

Libertyville, IL 60048 

Equal Opportunity Employ* 




LORD& 
TAYLOR 

Join one ol America's great 
stares and share our qualities ol 
friendliness and professionalism. 

SALES... 

Positions are available In various 

departments Including: 

Ready-to-Wear 
Cosmetics 

(Salary plus commission) 

Women's Shoes) 

(Up to 7.5% commission) 

Full Time and Port Time day and 
Evening positions are available. 
(Ono Weekend day Is required.) 

Sales experience Is helpful, but 
friendliness, style and flair for 
serving customer needs are the 
essentials. An outstanding 
professional training program Is 
available. 

NON-SELLING 
POSITIONS 

Stock/Receiving 

Our associates enjoy an excellent 
starting salary, a comprehensive 
bonellts package Including 
modlcal/dontal/llto Insurance, 
profit sharing plan and a liberal 
25% storewlde discount plus 
special discount days ol up to 
40%. 

Please apply In person to the 
Human Resources Department, 
Monday to Saturday, 10 a.m. to 6 
p.m. at: 

Lord & Taylor 

i 1455 Lake Cook Road 

Norlhbrook 

Equal Oppwmtiiry Employer M/F 



credit/collections 

Wc have an immediate opening in our crcdil/collcc- 
lionB area. Requirements include experience in the 
field and an energetic, positive alLitudc. 
Responsibilities cover all aspects of credit and col- 
lections, including establishing credit lines, mainte- 
nance of the receivables portfolio, communication! 
and negotiation with cuHtomcrs and field represen- 
tatives, and resolution of past due and troubled 
accounts. 

We offer a competitive salary and comprehensive 
benefits package. Please send resume and salary 
history to: 



DYNAPAR 



CORPORATION 



1675 Delany Road, Gurnee, IL 60031 

EOE 



ACCOUNTAIVT 

Wc have an immediate opening for an individual with 
a degree in accounting or accounting related field. 
Experience in a manufacturing environment is a plus 
but not required. Individual will responsible for 
preparing financial and management reports, general 
ledgers, and monthly financial statements. Other 
responsibilities include implementing internal control 
and daily cash management procedures, financial 
analysis, and support/direction for other areas of 
finance department. Micro computer expertise csscn 
tiol using IBM PC and Lotus 123. Excellent salary and 
fringe benefits. Send resume and aulury history to: 



DYNAPAR 



CORPORATION 



Attn: Human Resoureces 
1675 Delany Road, Gurnee, IL 60031 

EOE 



CUSTOMER SERVICE 

Experienced Curt o me r Service Hep. needed by leading manufacturer of 
mlcroprocetior bated industrial control devlcei headquartered in 
Gurnee, IL. 

Duliei will Include: 

* Order entry & expediting 

* Preparation of foreign paperwork 

* Quotation* & credit* 

* Interfacing with all areai of aalea, marketing, production 
and accounting 

Requirement! are: 

* Minimum of 3 yn. experience Ln cuilomer icrvioo MFC environment 

* Ability lo work independently In fait paced, automated environment 

* Excellent communication akilla, telephone personality 
and organizational akilla 

* Willingneaa to work u team member 

Qualified candidates may »nd reaumea & salary requirements to: 



0WRJAPAR 



CORPORATION 



1675 Delany Road, Gurnee, IL 60031 

EOE 



HelpWanled— 
Full-Time 




ASSISTANT 
INTERNAL AUDITOR 

Medium financial institu- 
tion with strong capital 
position, located in 
Northern Lake County, IL 
seeks an individual to 
serve as the Assistant 
Internal Auditor, This posi- 
tion requires 1-2 years 
experience in the financial 
industry and at least 
twelve semester hours in 
college accounting or 
equivalent courses. The 
ideal candidate is analyti- 
cal, detail oriented, can 
work well independently, 
and possesses excellent 
writing and interpersonal 
skills. 

Qualified applicants 
should forward resume 
including salary history 
and requirements to: 

Box JJ 

c/o Lakeland Newspapers 
P.O. BOX 268 
Grayslake, IL 60030 
All applicants will be sub- 
ject to a background 
check prior to being invit- 
ed for an interview. 

E.O.E. 

Smo*» Ft et En^rcr,m*nl 



CASHIERS 
WANTED 

For convenience 
store/gas station. All 
areas available in 
Lake County. Flexi 
ble hours. Pay raise 
review after 90 days. 

Antioch Area 

Call Marion 

(708) 395-0217 

Grayslake Area 

Call Sharon 
(708) 223-4767 

Vernon Hills 

Call Ellen 
(708) 362-2384 

Fox Lake Area 

Call Phyllis . 

(708) 587-31 64 

Waukegan Area 

Call Sally 
(708)234-1991 

Gurnee Area 

Call Debbie 

(708)356-3101 



ItuHtllCbB 

Opportunities 

DEALERSHIP LOG 
HOMES - National log 
home manufacturing 
company has America's 
finest fines starting $9,872. 
Great earning potention. 
Will not interfere with 
present employment. 
Deposit 100% secured by 
model home. Call Mr. 
Lamont (800)321-5647. 
The Original Old-Timer Log 
Homes and Supply Inc. Mr. 
Juliet, TN 37122. 
22-22-9 



OPPORTUNITY 

FOR FINANCIAL 

FREEDOM 

Be your own boss and 
have the time and money 
to live the lifestyle you 
want. Will train if you 
have the courage to call. 

(708)216-9719 

24 hours. 







Bu&incsB 
Opportunities' 

FRIENDLY HOME 
PARTIES - Has openings 
for demonstrators. No cash 
investment. No service 
charge. Highest 

commission and hostess 
awards. Three catalogs, 
over 800 items. Call 
{800)488-4875. 
WOLFF TANNING 
BEDS - New Com- 
mercial-Home units. From 
$199. Lamps-lotions- 
accessories. Monthly 
payments tow as $18. Call 
today Free New Color 
Catalog. (800)462-9197 



Child Care 



J^ 



nRi 



Child Care 




WILL BABYSIT - In my 

Round Lake Park home. 
Lots of TLC and reasonable 
rates. (70B)546-5771. 

24-23-26 
NEED A SUMMER 
JOB? - Babysitter needed 
for my 2 boys during 
summer break. Interested? 
(708)473-9026 after 6 p.m. 

24-22-27 

RELIABLE, 

NONSMOKER - Mother. 
My home. Kenosha area. 
Full or part time. (414)697- 
0369. 



FLIGHT ATTENDANT 
NEEDS GRANDMA 
TYPE CHILD CARE - For 

girls 5 and 3 and infant in my 
Grayslake home. 6 to 8 days 
per month. $400 
guaranteed. Must have 
references. 667 N. Lake 
St., Grayslake. (708)223- 
6789, (708)223-9200. 

24-22-141 
BABY SITTER 

WANTED - Wauconda 
area. 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. 
M-F at my house or yours. 
High School girl O.K. 
Summer Only. (708)526- 
2499. After 5:30 (708)526- 
8868. 

24-22-110 



DAYCARE 
NEEDED 

For 14 month old ln 
your home, from 7 
a.m. - 5 p.m., Monday 
thru Friday. 

Lake Villa, Linden- 
hurst areas. Refer- 
ences required. 

Call Joyce 
YWCA of Lake County 

(708) 662-4247 




Salary Package of $120,000 

350 bed hospital located h Kiwivik, TN. 
No OB, tew P«dt, mosl cattf g*n«il, 
•jes, GYN, VucUir & Orto. Excel. b«ra 
& pension, bonus, Ins., yic, ticK cayi . Send 
rttuma or contact Ann Ridley. 
ANESTHESIA CONSULTANTS. P.O. Box 
KOS, KnoxWIe, TN 37901 , (615J573-6953. 



X-RAy TECHNICIAN 



For Lake Zurich 
family practice 
group. Call Sharon. 

(708) 438-4628 



RN/LPN/MedAsst. 

For Lrikc Zurich and 
Palatine family 

practice group 

Call Sharon: 
(708) 438-4628 



MJ*J 



3 p.m.- 11 p.m. 
11 p.m.- 7a.m. 
Part or Full Time 

Bayside Terrace 

1100 S. Lewis Ave. 

Waukegan, I L 60085 

Call Diane at: 

(708)244-8196 

EOE • 



QUALITY ORIENTED 

Vernon Hills Dental Office 
looking for an energetic, 
people oriented 

DENTAL ASSISTANT 

Experience preferred, but 
will irain ihe right person. 

(708)967-6410 




Check this 

Section Each 

Week!! 



/ 



CHIROPRACTIC 

ASSISTANT 

Part Time 

Libertyville doctor needs 
responsible, positively 
motivated person for front 
office & insurance 
processing from 8:30 a.m. 
to 2 p.m., Mon. - Fri. 
Health care experience 
preferred. Typing skills 
essential. Call: 

(708) 680-4777 



ADON/RN 

The Terrace Nursing 
Home is looking for an 
Assistant Director of 
Nursing. Rehab certified 
dosirablo, but will train 
right applicant. Salary 
commonsurato with expe- 
rience. Apply in person 
at: 

1615 Sunset 
Waukegan 

EOE 



DIRECTOR 
OF NURSING 

Work In an inter- 
mediate care facility in 
beautiful NW Lake 
County. Salary to 
commensurate with 
experience. All fringe 
benefits included. Call 
Mr. Rosenbaum at: 

(708) 546-5322 



RN/LPN 

We now have a part 

time position open 

for RN/LPN. If 

interested, 

Contact 

Sister Mary 

DON 

MOUNT 

ST. JOSEPH 

(708)438-5050 



RN-FullTime 
Day Position 

For a progressive RN to 
assist the Director fn 
planning and super- 
vising the care of 36 
residents as we pre- 
pare to move to our new 
61 bed skilled facility In 
Union Grove this fall. 
Strong clinical & 
supervisory back- 
ground is desirable. 
Call for this prime 
opportunity to work 
days and to be part of a 
brand new facility. Call: 
Monday - Friday 
8 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

(414) 878-2788 






26 Lakofand No wipapon 



Friday, May 31, 1991 




(Jar age/ 
ItummagcSale 



^ 



Horses & 
Tack 




Antiques 



ANTIQUE - Woodburnlng 
cook stove, excellent 
shape, asking $275 or best 
offer. (708)223-2744 after 5 
p.m. 

30-22-24 



Business/Office 
Equipment 



ffi 



Appliances 



9 



HEAVY DUTY WASHER 
/ DRYER • To be used with 
or without coins, great 
working condition, $100 
each. Must pick up. Also 
queen size headboard and 
footboard with frame, good 
condition. $100. (708)336- 
9148. 

31-22-25 

Baxuurs? 

CruflB 



USED COPIER - Mita, 
model DC122. $300. 
(708)662-1920. 

35-22-100" 
GOING OUT OF HOT 
DOG BUSINESS - Ansul 
system tables, chairs, 
lamps, ice maker, remote 
refrigerated soft drink 
dispensing system. 
(708)395-6241. 

35-22-65 
COUNTER SORTER - 
Brant 930 with stand and 
accessories. $1,000 or 
best. (312)725-0468 leave 
message. 

35-22-146 



>5 _ 




SUPER CHEAP USED- 

Ceramic mold salel All must 
gol (708)546-9259. 
33-22-144 



FLEfl MARKET & 
CRAFT SHOW 

Hold the let & 3rd Saturday & 
Sunday, May thru September. 
Lake Geneva Raceway 
$10/Space/Day 

Save over 50%. 

Register by 5/3 1/S1& 

Pay only $80. 

Call Carole 

(815) 675-6709 

Car & Swap Most 



Electronic*//! 
Computers 

COMPUTER PRINTER - 
Qume sprint 8/35 printer. 
$200 or best offer. 
(815)477-7613 leave 
message. 

36-TF-231 



Garage/ 
RummageSale 



^ 




Building 
Materials 



TWO PEASE STEEL 
CLAD - Doors with small 
window, used 1 month. 
Sacrifice. Call (708)623- 
8746. 

34-22-26 



Business/Office 
Equipment 



ffi 



OFFICE COPY 

MACHINE - Mint condition. 
Cost $1,900. Sell $475. 
(708)729-5417. 

35-22-114 



GARAGE SALE - May 31, 

June 1 and 2. 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. Harris Road, 1/4 mile 
off 120 or 1/2 mite off 137 
Grayslake. Follow signs. No 
Early Sales. 

40-22-28 
BARRINGTON 
GARAGE SALE - 
Thursday, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. 
and Friday 8 a.m. to noon. 
Moving, Everything Must 
Go! 21840 Rainbow Road, 
Hwy 22 West to Rainbow. 
Watch for signs. 

40-22-29 

GARAGE SALE AND 
CRAFTS - 725 S. 
Cedarwood Circle, Round 
Lake Heights, Friday and 
Saturday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. 
and Sunday 9 a.m. to 3 
p.m. Console t.v.'s, end 
tables, assortment of arm 
chairs, hide away couch, 
miscellaneous. 

40-22-111 



GARAGE SALE - June 1 
and 2, Saturday and 
Sunday, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Too much to list. 42653 N 
Linden Lane, Anlioch. 

40-22-66 
GARAGE SALE - May 
31, June 1, 2, 7, 8 and 9. 
Some furniture, ceramics, 
lots of others. 8 blocks 
north of Antioch on Hwy 
83. 

40-22-67 

GARAGE SALE - 

Saturday, June 1, 10 a.m. to 
6 p.m., 1610 N. Channel Dr, 
Round Lake Beach. Across 
from Eagle Foods. 

40-22-31 
GARAGE SALE - Friday 
and Saturday, May 31 and 
June 1, 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 
p.m. Toys, Antiques, 
household items. 565 
Christopher Dr., N. 
Barrington. 

40-22-32 
GARAGE SALE - May 30, 
31 and June 1. 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. Tools and Bargains 
Galore) 250 South Seymour 
Ave., Grayslake. 

40-22-33 
MOVING SALE - 

Everything Must Gol 
Furniture, tools, clothes, 
books, etc. Friday May 31 , 
Saturday June 1 and 
Sunday June 2. 9 a.m. to 5 
p.m. only. 5414 N. Memory 
Trail. (Pistakee Highlands) 
(708)497-4698. 

40-22-34 

YARD SALE - Furniture, 
air conditioners, garden and 
sports equipment and much 
miscellaneous. Saturday 
and Sunday, June 1 and 2, 
9 a.m. to 3 p.m., 419 E. 
Liberty, Wauconda. 
40-22-30 



gra 



BALED SHAVINGS - 1 or 

1,000 bales. Cash and 
Cany. Horton Bros., Bristol, 
Wis. (414)857-2525, 
Monday through Friday, 8 
a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday 8 
am. to 3 p.m. 

• 42-TF-43 

Households/ 
Furniture 



WARREN TOWNSHIP 
SENIOR CTR. 

Rummage Sale 
June 1st 

9 a.m. - 3 p.m. 

17801 W. Washington St, 

Gurnee, IL 

(708) 244-HOl 

Over 10 House) /olds 
Pahtjopaitng 




Those wild, little creatures accumulate things and 
never throw anything away. Some people are like 
that... and pretty soon, there's no more room for 
anything else. 

If yours is a "pack rat" family, take advantage of our 
Spring Special! 

Garage Sale Bargain Low Rate. First 10 words $3.50. 
150 for each additional word, prepaid by check, Visa, 
MasterCard, money order, we even accept cash! 

Your free "Garage Sale" Package includes: 

• 3 garage sale signs 

• Tips on How to Have a Successful Garage Sale 

CALL: (708)223-8161 
Lakeland Newspapers 



kR 



FIREPLACE MANTELS 

- Made to order. Original 
designs. Samples. 6'x8" 
Oak, $155. Pine, $80. Call 
Ron's Special Woods 
(708)223-5087 after 5 p.m. 

43-24-148 
FURNITURE - Brocade 
loveseats, $50. 3 wrought 
iron chairs, $30. 35" RCA 
color t.v., $95. (815)344- 
3620. 

43-22-36 
TANNING BED - Wolff 
System. Factory Direct. Top 
quality commercial and 
home units from $995. 
Immediate Delivery. Save 
Bigl Call Today (800)223- 
6743. 

43-22-1 1 
KING SIZE 

WATERBED - With 
canopy top and mirrors and 
lights with king pedestal 
drawers, excellent 
condition. $1 ,300 new, will 
sell for $700. (708)587- 
7696 evenings. 

43-22-68 
37" PANASONIC - Rear 
projection t.v., table ready 
stereo, universal remote, 
excellent condition. $650, 
Stacie (708)356-4404. 

43-22-69 



Lawn/ 
Garden 




DO YOU NEED AN 
EXPERIENCED 
GARDENER? - All phases 
of gardening. On call basis. 
(708)587-9338. 

44-24-123 

HYBRID WATER LILIES 

- Japanese Koi for garden 
ponds. (708)223-5023, 
evenings. 

44-25-35 



NORDSTROM 

TREE 
EXPERTS CO. 

Land Clearing 

Tree Removal 

& Stumps 

Seasoned Hardwood 

Fully Insured 

(708)526-0858 



Misccllancou 



® 



BOAT LETTERING 
AND SIGNS - Of all kinds. 
Les and Jean Signs. 125 
Nippersink Bivd, Fox Lake. 
(708)587-3338. 

45-25-36 
SWIMMING POOL - 
15"x4', Jacuzzi filter, ladder, 
solar winter cover, skimmer, 
leaf attachment, vacuum, 
hoses, much more. Must 
Seel (414)657-3140 
anytime. 

45-22-151 
TWO 50 cent PIECES - 
1893 expo, $100. Two 
electric typewriters, $45 
each. Treated lumber, 
$100. 318 engine and 
transmission, $150. Two 
kerosene heaters, $40 
each. Propane heater, list 
$500, for $200. Two desks, 
$50 each. (708)740-0535 9 
a.m. to 2 p.m. 

45-22-40 
WEDDING DRESS - 
"Jessica McClintock". Size 
8, ivory satin and lace, 
current 1991 style, never 
worn. $200. (708)360- 
1 222 days. 

45-22-70 
LADIES WHITE FULL 
LENGTH - Tibetan lamb 
coat, size medium. Must 
sell! $450. (708)356-2681. 

45-22-71 
MINK COAT - "Black 
Gama" label lull length size 
medium. $4,000 or best 
offer. (708)356-2681. 

45-22-72 





PISTOLS, RIFLES AND 

- Shotguns for sale, new 
and used, excellent 
condition. M. Kodosky 
(708)428-7103. 

45-22-220 

SPRING LAMBS - For 

sale. Freezer meat and live. 
30 lb to 100 lbs available. 
(708)587-6341. 

45-22-153 
KAYAK SWIMMING 
POOL - 16'x32', wood 
decking, all pumps, filters, 
solar cover, etc. included. 
Only 1-1/2 years old. 
$4,000 or best offer. 
(708)223-4751 after 7 p.m. 
45-22-37 



Musical 

Instruments 




CONSOLE PIANO - With 
bench. Good condition. 
$750. By company 
"GRAND" (815)344-7993 
Call Monday through Friday 
evenings. 

46-22-41 
WURLITZER OMNI 
6000 - Beautiful solid oak. 
Easy play for pro or one 
finger play for beginner. 
Double keyboards, 64 
rhythms, everything from 
church to piano. Come and 
try out Wurlltzer's very best. 
$5,000 or best. After 6 p.m. 
(708)587-9336. 

46-22-42 
PIANO LESSONS - 
Beginner level. Ask for 
Charlotte. (708)356-6914. 

46-22-73 
BUYERS AND SELL- 
ERS - come together every 
week in Lakeland Classified. 
(708) 223-8161 

Pels & 
Supplies 



Pete & 

Supplies 

BOXER - Female AKC 
black face, fawn and white, 
14 months, house broken, 
loves kids. #350. 
(414)654-3472. 

47-22-74 
ORANGE WINGED 
AMAZON - All accessories 
included. $300. (708)546- 
3506. 

47-23-75 
WHAT'S SO 

DIFFERENT - About the 
Happy Jack 3X flea collar? It 
works!!! For dogs and cats! 
At better farm feed and 
hardware stores. 

47-22-12 
AKC TOY POODLE 
PUPS - Red and apricot, 
males. Home raised. $250 
and up. (708)566-0666. 

47-22-37 

BREEDERS SALE - 
Zebras, Cut throats and 
Society Sinches. Pairs, $10 
and up. Miscellaneous, $5 
and up. (708)680-3417. 

47-22-45 
AKC PEKINESE 

PUPPIES - Ready to go 
June 8. $300 each. 
(815)344-7993. 

47-23-46 




Feu& 

Supplies 



fs (ft *i «4 *$ 4 & 
*tf , * *4 ******* 

*2\. FOUSflLE J& 

* flKC Cocker Swim *„ 

%^ Male. Buff color. Four T ** 
,** months old, with *•» 

t*^ papers and shots to _* 
^ 4 date. $200. Call: T% 
*^ (708) 265-0732 J* 
£b AffrrS&Op.m. *%, 




FISH TANKS - 38 gallon 
fish tank with wood cabinet 
stand, top, hood and under 
gravel filter, $175. 
(708)223-1696 after 5:30 
p.m. 

47-22-154 



Four Paws 
Training Ctr. 

Antioch. IL 

New Classes starling 
the week of June 3rd. 
10 wka.. morning or 
evening times. There 
arc 5 classes offered 
Puppy Kindergarten 
Baste Obedience I 
Baste Obedience II 
Novice (CD-tUlc prep) 
Open (CDX-Tilk prep) 
Private lessons by 
appointment with head 
trainer Frank Foster. 
Including Utility 

instruction. For more 
Information or to enroll, 
call: 

(708) 838-0523 




BASEMENT WALLS 
CRACKED OR 

BULGING? - We can 
correct the problem quickly 
and simply with Grip-Tite 
Wall Anchors. For 
appointment call: 

(800)541-9433. 

S9-22-13 



HANDYMAN 

Remodeling kitchens, 
bathrooms, doors and 
windows installed, 

electrical, ceiling fans, 
carpentry, plumbing 
repairs, faucets, rodding, 
garage door openers 
installed, water heaters 
installed, rototilling lawns 
and gardens. Free 
estimates. (708)546-3177. 



Legal 
Services 



S2 1 



Legal 
Services 



S2 1 



I 



CHAPTER 13 
Bankruptcy 

NO MONEY DOWN 

Means Josi Thai/ We Advance The $120 Filing fee. 

708-263-0123 

Available 7 days a weok. 

Also available for evening appointments. 

L. Korrub, Attorney at Law 

5 S. County Rt 83 Across from K-Mart 

Waukegan Round Lake Beach 



Chapter 13 
Bankruptcy 



No Money Down 



(On Attorney Fee to Qualified Wage 
Earners. Court costs may apply.) 

Free Consultation 
708-680-1110 

Offices in Waukegan & Libertyvllle 
lien ISorcia, Attorney at Law 




W 



Wanted 
To Buy 



JSt 



HIGHEST CASH PAID 
FOR OLD TRAINS AND 
TOYS - Call me before 
selling. (708)699-0268. 
.49-42-116 

CORVETTE WANTED - 

Any year or condition. 
Also, antique cars, 
convertibles, street rods or 
collector cars. Finders Fee 
Paid. (414)245-9395. 
49-22-60 

SLOT MACHINES -Any 

condition. For parts. Also, 
Old Wurlitzer Juke Boxes. 
Paying cash. (708)985- 
2742. 

49-23-41 

WANTED BAR 

STOOLS - Good 
condition, reasonable price. 
(708)223-8161, ask for 
Sharon. 

49-TF-136 




LAKELAND NEWSPAPER'S 
CLASSIFIEDS j 

(708)223-8161 




Landscaping 



SI 7 



DO YOU NEED AN 
EXPERIENCED 
GARDENER? - All phases 
of gardening. On call basis. 
(708)587-9338. 

SI 7-24-1 16 

kPUWERIZEDTOPSOILIi 



S 



5 



Laundry/ 

Cleaning 



S19 



WILL CLEAN YOUR 
HOUSE, APARTMENT 
OR OFFICE - Honest and 
dependable. Quality work at 
affordable prices. Call for an 
appointment today. Ask for 
Roni (414)843-4041. 
S19-TF-118 

WONDER WOMAN 
CLEANING - Tired of 
coming home from work and 
doing more work? Maybe 
you just don't have time for 
the weekly deep cleaning. 
Let me do it for you. 
Reasonable rates. If 
interested please call 
(708)223-7714. 

S 19-23-21 



. 3 1 BUY IT * 

Lf J SELL IL 
fp Ef FIND IT. 


CLASSIFIED 



Professional 
Services 



S3:l 



AUTO PAINTING AND 
BODY REPAIR - Quality 
work at reasonable rates. 
Call Don (414)656-1225 
after 4 p.m. 7 days a week. 
S31-25-22 



~".r : 



Ik 



DELIVERED 

\ 14 Cubic Yards 110" 
2 22 Cubic Yards 160* | 

I 2 

6 Days a Week 

(815)675-6677 
J (708) 58WMOTJ 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 29 






*£, 




Homes 
For Sale 



' ) 



Homes 
For Sale 




Homes 
For Sale 




Homes 
For Sale 




GRAYSLAKE - By owner, 
3 level split, 3 bedrooms, 1- 
3/4 baths, large master 
bedroom w/walkin closet, 
finished lower level 
w/woodstove and wet bar; 
large double garage 
w/heated shop. 145*x60" 
lot. $134,900. (708)222- 
5014. 

50-22-58 

BRAND NEW HOME BY 
OWNER TWIN LAKES / 
LAKE GENEVA AREA - 

2 story, 3/2-1/2/2, on 1/2 
acre. Approximately 1900 
sq. ft. plus walk out 
basement. Total 
approximate 2900 sq. ft. 
$159,900. Must Seel 
(414)889-4718. 

50-22-126 
ROUND LAKE BEACH - 
3 plus bedroom ranch, full 
finished basement, 2 full 
baths, fireplace, 3 car 
garage, family room, bar and 
pool table, 12*x20' lighted 
patio, 10'x10" fountain w/2" 
waterfall, c/a, lighted walk 
ways. BY OWNER. 
$99,900. (708)546-7268, 
Scott Miller. 

50-22-127 

$100 REWARD 

"REALLY" - House 
wanted, any condition. Must 
be reasonable. {708)587- 
4355. 

.^0-23-42 



FOR SALE BY OWNER 
- McHenry/Johnsburg area. 
JUST REDUCED) Brick and 
cedar U-shaped ranch on 
1+ acre in prestigious 
neighborhood. 4 

bedrooms, 3-1/2 baths, 
formal dining room and 
living room, large kjtchen 
with snack bar, family room 
with fireplace, large rec 
room, main floor laundry, 
3.75 car finished garage, 
large deck, central air, 
central vac, security system, 
nicely landscaped. No 
Brokers $229,900. 
(815)344-1745. 

50-22-159 
HOME FOR SALE BY 
OWNER - Five rooms with 
basement, 2 car garage, 3 
lots, fenced. One block 
from lake. (708)546-8345. 

50-24-160 
CHAIN O'LAKES - 
Lakefront house, well 
maintained, 2 bedroom 
ranch. (708)296-3521. 
50-23-39 

GURNEE OPEN 

HOUSE BY OWNER 
Saturday and Sunday, 10 
a.m. to 4 p.m. 4 bedroom 
Colonial, many amenities. 
1/2 acre wooded, 
professionally landscaped. 
Hardwood floors, stained 
woodwork, deck, gazebo. 
$250,000. 2185 

Maplewood Dr. (708)662- 
5466. 



NORTHSIDE 
KENOSHA - 3 bedroom, 
family room and dining 
room, 2 car garage, 2-1/2 
baths. Large lot. $177,500. 
(414)551-9676. Call for 
appointment, evenings. 

50-23-40 
COUNTRY LIVING 
MINUTES FROM LAKE 
GENEVA - Superb quality 
throughout. Brick and cedar 
ranch. Lush landscaping on 
1-1/3 acres overlooking 
scenic rolling countryside in 
a quiet area. Exposed lower 
level in rear. Must Seel 
$139,900. (414)248-4427. 

50-23-41 
WATERFRONT 
HOUSE - Deep wide 
channel. $134,900. Hot 
tub, satellite dish, ctub 
house, swing set, skylight, 
3 bedroom, 140' on water. 
(708)587-6161. 

50-23-76 

BY OWNER FOX LAKE 

- 7 room lakeview cedar 
cape cod home. $97,500. 
No Agents! (708)587- 
7297. 

50-22-101 



PRIME LAKEFRONT 
ON CHAIN - 1/2 acre on 
Fox Lake. 4 bedroom, 2-1/2 
plus bath. 2 car attached 
and heated garage, 2 car 
detached garage, new well, 
deck, pier. Too much to list 
here. $224,900. Shown by 
appointment. (708)395- 

0901 

50-22-54 
WADSWORTH 10 
ACRES - Over 4,000 sq. 
ft., 5 bedrooms, 2-1/2 
baths, country kitchen 
leads to deck, family room 
with built-in bar, fireplace 
and french doors, living 
room with wood burning 
stove, master bedroom 
with bath and french doors 
to private balcony. 40'x60' 
wood bam for horses, etc. 
$489,500 by owner. 
(708)336-1873. 

50-22-108 

LAKE VILLA BY 

OWNER - 4 bedroom tri- 
level. Chain O'Lake rights. 
Fireplace, skylight, 
washer/dryer, spa, 2 car 
garage, 2 full baths. 
$144,000. (708)356-4397. 



Homes 
For Sale 



INGLESIDE- Year-round 2 
bedroom lakefront with 
fireplace. 1-1/2 car garage 
on Long Lake. Must see to 
appreciate, asking 
$121,900. Negotiable. No 
Realtors. Serious inquiries 
only, please. (708)587- 
6283 days or after 6 p.m. 
(708)587-3308. 

50-22-56 
WEST KENOSHA - 2 
bedroom, cedar/aluminum, 
1-1/2 car garage, 3/4 bath in 
basement, country 
atmosphere w/comforts of 
city. $63,500. (414)658- 
8022. 

50-22-57 
HOUSE HUNTING? Find 
just the home you're looking 
for in Lakeland. 



Homes 
For Sale 





FOX LAKE BY OWNER 

- Newly remodeled 3 
bedroom, 2 bath ranch. Full 
basement w/intaw apt Lake 
rights and quiet dead end 
street. All appliances stay. 
$89,900. (708)587-4014. 
Kn °.2-59 



Homes 

For Sale 



BUILD YOUR OWN 
HOME - Miles provides 
materials with no down 
payment and below market 
construction financing. Do- 
It- Yourself and savel Miles 
Homes (800)782-2359. 
53-22-15 






Lounge and possible! 
restaurant with 7, year! 
round, rental units on Rt.I 
173 In Antioch. Sturdy brick I 
building, on 1 acre plus fully I 
equipped and priced to sell, j 
$229,900. Call: 

Re/Max Advantage I 

Michael Lescher 
(708) 395-3000 | 



4 BEDROOM UNDER $80,0007 
Yea, this remodeled home 
features a newer kitchen and 

baih wlih new carpeting and a 
new roof. Buy as Ib or seller will 
finish lamity room or D-convert to 
2 car garage. Besl buy In Lotus 
Woods at $79,900. 

Re/Max Advantage 

Michael Lescher 
(708) 395-3000 






(QUU HOUSINO 

LENDER 



All real estate advertising In this newspaper 
Is subject to the Fair Housing Act of 1968 
which makes it Illegal to advertise "any 
preference, limitation or discrimination based 
on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial 
status or national origin, or an intention to 
make any such preference, limitation or 
discrimination. 



NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S 
SALE OUR FILE NO. 21734 

(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES 

CONSULT THEIR QM ATTORNEYS BEFORE 

BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement 
entered in the above entitled cause on March 25, 1991 . 

Sheriff Lennon, of LAKE County will on July 1, 1991 at the 
hour of 9:00 a.m. at the LAKE County Courthouse located at 
Waukegan, Illinois, sell (o the highest bidder for cash, the 
following described premises: 

1809 Hebron Ave., Zion, I L 60099 

The Improvements on the property consists of single family, 
dwelling. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No refunds. The sale shall be subject to 
general taxes and to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open tor inspection. 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser shall receive a 
Certificate ol Sale which will entitle the purchaser to a deed on a 
specified date unless the property is redeemed according to law, 

For information call the Sales OHlcer at Plalntill's Attorney, 
FISHER AND FISHER, 30 North LaSalle St., Chicago, Illinois. 
(312)372-4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., however under 
Illinois law, the Sales Officer Is nol required to provide additional 
information other than that set forth in this notice. 



1£Z/ CENTER 




Home Sales Are GfaVSlake, IL Jack Clemens 

Better at ___ * ' _I_ G.FU 

RE/MAX Center 7\JGr £.&&-( O/O Broker/Owner 



• t '±M$m 




OPEN HOUSE-SUNDAY 6/2, 12-4 

GREEN OAKS, LIBERTYVILLE *229,900 

Come see this home on country setting. 4 bedrooms. Floridai 
room, family room with heatilator fireplace. Quad level on one 
acre. Fenced area In back, professionally landscaped. All In 
excellent condition. Directions: 137 & O'Ptaino, N. to Guerin, W 
to H anion, N to 2216 (3 minutes from I94 toll way). 

JACK CLEMENS • 223-7878 • H221 






H 



Brentwood 
21 33 sq.ft. 

'111,700* 

ON YOUR LOT 

Garage is Included 

_ Lm _ . 

»••■•* *-»stfc*| ■!>?>•■ I I I ?-«,,>t 

» i ■ " l*-*J 



the Great American 
Dream Series 



$££ 



!W£1 









Oli 



f7V 



~%l 



kw 



: irK 



■um Nam _» iV- 

-4~4i 



"7^ 



• 1 2" of R3S celling Insulation 
•Flat ceilings and Interior walls are gypsum board 
•Horizontal hardboard exterior Elding, standard: 
Rough sawn contemporary or rustic • optional 



Compare those standard features: 

•Wood windows wfth storm and screen combination 

•Gas forced air heat 

•Insulated metal dad entrance door 

•A complete home, paint, stained and carpeted 

•2x6 exterior walls 



YOUR WAUSAU HOME IS A THERMAL CRAFTED™ HOMEI 
Computerized energy design technology trom Owons-Comlng Fiberglass actually evaluates your home's 
energy eftldoncy to help provide lower healing and cooling costs. It also means greater protection against 
rising energy costs, higher resale value potential and greater personal comfort. 

Price does not Include permits, survey and 
engineering lot dealing, sewer and water or 
septic and well, culverts, driveways, walks, 
landscaping or financing. (These and other site 
Improvements available. Lower levels on oi- 
lavelt and tri-leveis not finished.) 






Welcome Home. 

TOOWtUUUOFUULIES 



County line Builders 

216 Janet Drive 

Island Lake 
708-526-8306 



Triple "A" Builders 

34390 N. Rt. 45 

Lake Villa, IL 

708-223-7900 



LAKELAND MORTGAGE MARKET 



976-8500 



(A Service Of Mortgage Market Information Services And Lakeland Newspapers) 
MORTGAGE HOTLINE FOR DAILY MORTGAGE NEWS, UPDATES AND TODAY'S MOST COMPETITIVE RATES q»**L) 

IS Year 1ntero*t Rote* 
30 Year Dally Rato Chart 



976-8500 



13-May 



14-May 




30 Yr Jumbo E3 30 Year Fluod 



17-May 
Inleroat rat** b«r»od on thre* polnta 



IB Vi jjrroo 
IS VODf FI>od 
7 Yr BnJloon 



ECONOMIC EVENTS 

May 28 -Existing Homes Sales (Nal*L Assn Realtors) 

• May 29 Gross National Product 

May 30 Personal Income and Outlays 

May 31 ; Manufacturers! Shipments* Inventories Sc Order? 



RATE TYPE 



PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE 



PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



RATE TYPE PTS/FEES DOWN LOCK CAPS 



Advantage Bank 708-362-9300 Chief Financial 708-304-0470 

0.25 MyrFIx 3/205 5% 60 day* 8.75 ISyrFix Z875/295 10% 60day» 

0.875 30yrFlX 0/295 5% GO day* 9.25 30yrFlx 2.5/295 10% GO days *4/26 

7 lyrARM 1/205 10% GOdoya 8.625 4yrB4li»n' 3/295 10% 60 day* Jumbo 

comments: Construction loin specialists - lot loan*. comments: Purchase*, Retlnaces, Slngls/Mulll Family I 

S 1113 S. Mltwaukw Ave., Ubertyvillo 60048 a 200 N. Northwest Hwy, *D. Barrlngton 60010 



Fleet Mortgage 

9 30yrFHA 3/275 3% 

9 MyrFix 2.75/275 5% 

9.5 30yrRx .25/275 5% 

comments: No Garbage Foes. 



S 2035 Bolvldoro Road, Waukegan 60085 



708-244-3215 North Shore Mortgage 708-295-8160 

GO days 5.875 lyrARM 3/295 10% GO days 

45 days s.25 5 yr Balloon' 3/295 10% 60 days '5/25 

45 days 8.625 7 yr Bailooiu 3/295 10% GO days +7/23 

comments: Evanston 708-475-1300, Winnetka 708-446-7472 



A 560 Oakwood, Lake Forest 60045 



American Home Finance 

9 30yrF1x 3/270 5% GOdays 

8,25 5 yr Balocn+ 2.75/270 10% GOdays 
9,25 7yrBaIoon* 0/270 10% GOdays 

comments: Apt* Bldgn, Jumbo'*, FHA a 2nd MortgagM. 
O. iS. 1 1 S. Main, Wauconda 60084 



1-800-232-1940 Com Cor Mortgage 

9.5 30yrFlx 1.25/385 5% 

+5/25 9.25 ISyrFIX 1.257395 5% 

•7/23 9 7 yr Balloon* 1.25/395 10% 

comment a: Call for othor rates 
a 20510 Watortown Cl, Waukesha Wl 53108 



414-796-3900 

GOdays 

GOdays 

GO days "7/23 



Fox Valley Mortgage 1-800-339-9868 Norwest Mortgage 

9.75 30yrFlx 0/285 10% 55 days 9.5 30yrFHA 0/250 3% 

9.25 30yrF1x 2.5/205 10% 55 days 9 20yrBx 3/295 5% 

9 30yrFix 3.5/285 10% 55 days 6.375 lyrARM 3/295 10% 

comments: 2nd mortgages available. We make house calls. comments: Jumbo Loans Available. 

£u& 71 15 Virginia St. , Crystal Lake 60014 A*a 175 E. Hawthorns, Vernon Hills 60061 



708-680-4800 

GOdays 
GOdays 
GOdays 



Associated Financial 



708-291-6580 Countrywide Funding 



9.125 30yrFTx Z75/295 10% GOdays 

0.375 5 yr Baloont 2.75/295 10% GOdays +5/25 

9.375 30yrFlx* 3/285 25% GOdaya 'Jumbo 

comments: Chicago Phone: 312-274-1200. 

O. 555 Skokio Blvd. Sto. 300. Northbrook 60062 

Block & Co. 708-304-1830 

0.5 30yrRx 5.075/295+ 5% GOdays* 

9 30yrFIx 3/295+ 5% GOdaya+ 

0.5 iSyrHx 3.875/295+ 5% 60dayi+ 

comments:Lsk« Forest 295-5554. Call for Info on 2nd rntges. 

Ofl 10-3E. DundooRd., Barrington 60010 



9.5 30yrFlx 1.625/280 5% GOdays 
9 30yrFHA 2.875/270 3% GOdays 

8.75 7 yr Balloon* 2.25/280 10% GOdays *7/23 
cornmerns: Cut out mWdtenian-eppiy directly wfthe mtg. banker. 
Cua 1023 N Milwaukee Ave.. Libortyvillo 6004 B 

First Banking Center 414-697-9110 

9.5 30yrFlx 1.125/HONE 5% 45 days 
9.375 "iSyrFii 1.5/NONE 5% 45 days 
6.075 lyrARM 4/NONE 10% 45 days 2/6 

comments: Wisconsin mortgage loans only. 
£b 8700 75th St. Kenosha, Wl 53142 



708-816-1377 Heartland Home 



414-425-9555 Wisconsin Financial 



414-248-8786 



9.75 MyrFIx 0/285 5% 45 days 

9.5 15yrFlx 0/265 5% 45 days 

9 30yrVA 2.5/250 0% 45 days 

comments: Wltooncln Pnparllai Cal (414) 42S-SSSS. 
A 5300 S.ioeih SI. Hales Corners, Wl 53130 

Lake Cook Mortgage 708-441-5121 

9.25 30yrFlx 2.5/295 10% 45 days 

8.875 iSyrFlx 2.5/295 10% 45 days 

8.625 7 yr Balloon* 2.5/295 10% 45 days *7/23 

comments; Extended rate locks, Jumbo programs available. 
A 550 Froniage Road, NorlhlieW 60093 



8.75 ISyrFix 2.5/250 10% 50 days 
9.25 30yrHx 2,5/250 10% 50 days 
9.5 30yrflx 1/250 10% GOdaya 

comments: Applications may be taken In Arlington Heights. 
a O. 831 W. Main St. Lake Geneva, Wl 54147 



Wonder He Richmond Bank 815-678-2461 

9 30yrFIx 3/275 5% 60 days 

8.75 15yrFlx 3/275 5% 60 days 

8.5 7 yr Balloon* 3,775 to% GOdays *7/23 

comments: pts. available. Wise prop, also, 587-4710 
a O. 10910 Main SI., Richmond 60071 



LEGEND-. nitoofeMd«tUI*i1f>f*Lfa» ClBmk «S«tap*L<«« * AY Monpc* Bate A Mortj.1. Brat*- Fund*ptwitadbjr»«h-«liTwWchmr/«U«t.»a Itai-iulp^ttodiBij. wkhounttk* irikmnKrAll rienrvu/iii /wot «i .», 

bfam»ii«l*^»d«r^«nyflMI?><«^M-toU^ l,lllNL>ilKa ^/VLl, Ufct_KY MALL (708) 834-7555 



30 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31 ,1991 






' .- - 



■L. 



] 




Homes 
For Sale 



Condos/ 
Town Homes 



tO 



SECLUDED 

WATERFRONT 

HOME 

Lovely waterfront home on 
peaceful 100 acres of private 
lake with no restrictions on 
boat size. Swim, fish, water- 
ski etc. Home offers 3-4 bed- 
rooms, 20 x 10 family room 
with deck, living/dining room 
with woodburning fireplace, 
2 full baths, centra] air + all 
appliances. 

OPEN HOUSE 

Sukday, June 2, 1-4 p.m. 

at 

27059 Chris Larken 

Ingleside, IL 

Call 

Lee Stayton 
COLDWELL BANKER 

1st McHenry County Realty 
(815)385-6990 
(815)344-1477 

For details and directions. 

Asking $112,900 



FOX LAKE 

TOWNHOME • 2 bedroom 
plus den, 1-1/2 bath, two 
balconies, new carpeting. 
Lake, pool and tennis. $670 
per month-plus security. 
Available immediately. Short 
term tease or purchase at 
$55,900 Broker. (708)634- 
6311 evenings and 
weekends. 

54-23-44 
WAUCONDA 
LAKEPOINTE - Pointe 
Model, 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 
attached garage, all 
appliances. $119,900. 
(708)487-1602. 

54-23-45 

VERNON HILLS - 2 
bedroom townhouse. 
Basement, 1-1/2 baths, 1- 
1/2 car garage, c/a, all 
appliances, washer, dryer. 
$750 per month. (708)367- 
7412, (708)680-9338. 



Mobile 
IIomcB 




Homes 
For Rent 




ROUND LAKE BEACH - 

1 bedroom, 1 bath with 
garage and fenced yard.. 
$450. Owner/Broker. 
(708)223-6717. 

51-22-42 
FOX LAKE - 4 bedrooms, 
1 bath, garage, large deck. 
Located in family 
neighborhood. Near water. 
$775 per month plus 
utilities. (70B)546-2244. 

51-22-43 
ROUND LAKE BEACH - 
Newer 2 bedroom. Ranch, 
oversized kitchen and living 
room, full basement, targe 
backyard. No pets. Security 
deposit, credit check. $650 
per month. Ask for Tom. 
(708)362-0640 after 6 p.m. 

51-23-77 



MANUFACTURED 
HOME - 1990 Shamrock 
56'x28\ Many extras. Call for 
fact sheet/appointment. 
Farmington Estates, Park 
City, $60,500. (708)360- 
0211. 

55-22-62 
12'x65' MOBILE HOME 
- 2 bedroom, extension on 
living room, carport, 2 
sheds, fenced back yard, 
Cambridge Courts. Terms 
cash. Serious inquiries only. 
No agents please. 
(708)740-9041 for 
appointment. 

55-22-63 
BUYING NEW AND 
USED MOBILE HOMES 
- For cash (309)452-0646 
(800)747-5467. Selling 
new and used mobile 
homes for less. Free 
statewide delivery and 
service, (800)537-7743. 



Condos/ 
Town Homes 



|P 



FOR RENT OR SALE - 

Condo in Libertyville, 3 
bedrooms, eat-in kitchen, all 
appliances, laundry room, 
fireplace, garage. (708)816- 
1333. 

54-22-61 

ONE YEAR OLD 
GRAYSLAKE 
TOWNHOUSE - Three 
bedrooms, one and half 
baths, full basement, 
attached garage. No pets. 
References and security 
deposit required. $975 per 
month. Available August 1 . 
Phone (708)223-6230 
after 5 p.m. 

54-23-109 
TOWNHOME FOX 
LAKE - 3 bedroom, 2-1/2 
bath, fireplace, patio, all 
appliances included. 
$96,000. (708)855-0026, 
(708)587-0115. 

54-23-102 
DELUXE 2 BEDROOM 
TOWNHOME - 1-1/2 
baths, a/c, fireplace, 
attached garage, pool and 
tennis courts. No pets. 
Available now. $650. 
(708)546-5036. 
54-22-78 



Rainbow 

Lake Manor 

New & Used 

Homes 

For Sale 

Hours: 

Monday- Friday 

9 a.m. -4 pm. 

Saturday 8 a.m. - 12 noon 

Evenings & Sundays 

By Appointment 

(414)857-2891 



IMMEDIATE SAVINGS 

2 Beautiful Homes 
shown as models, are 
ready for occupancy. 
Various floor plans and 
features Including 
decks. All fully land- 
scaped. 
Save $2,000 to $5,0001 






ESTATES 



1 1/2 miles South of 
Lake Geneva on Hwy H 

(414)248-3831 



PENTWATER, MICHIGAN 
CONDO 

Furnished. On Lakelrontl 2 
Bdrms., 2 Baths w/laundry. 
40' Boat Slip Also Avail. By 
Owner. Call: 

313-887-8017 v 



FOR RENT 

GUiWEE TOWNHOUSE 

Air conditioned. 3 bedroom, 
living room, den with fire- 
place, kitchen, 1 1/2 bath. In- 
door parking and deck. 
Available Immediately. $900 

(708) 940-5191 



PIONEER ESTATES 

PHASE II 

SUMMER '91 

Recreation Center 

Heated Swimming Pool 

Large Playground 

Garages 

City Utilities 

AFFORDABLE LIVING IN 
LAKE GENEVA 



4wi 



ESTATES 

2 mllca south of Lcko Go nova 

on Hwy H 

Liko Geneva 

(414)248-3831 




ApurlfTtenLa 
For Rent 



LARGE DORMITORY 
STYLE ROOMS - 

Completely carpeted. With 
air conditioning. Telephone 
hookup. References. 
Females preferred with out 
children. Furnished or 
unfurnished. $75 weekly. 
$100 security deposit. 
(708)546-4493. 

56-23-46 
WA UK EG AN - i and 2 
bedroom apts. Stove, 
refrigerator included. 
Including heating. $390 and 
$475. (708)244-0050. One 
month security deposit. No 
Pets. 

56-22-47 
GURNEE - Quiet 1 
bedroom, off street parking, 
carpeting. No pets. $455 
per month, heat and water 
included. (708)662-2441, 
leave message. 

56-22-48 
LAKE VILLA - 2 bedroom 
apt. Quiet building. 
Laundry. $575, heat 
included. (708)356-9106. 

56-22-103 
WAUKEGAN - 1 bedroom 
apL Quiet security building. 
Laundry. $385. (708)662- 
7431. 

56-22-104 
LAKE BLUFF - 2 
bedroom apt. Quiet 
building. Laundry. Pool 
and clubhouse. $595, heat 
included. (708)615-9717. 

56-22-105 
GURNEE DELUXE - 2 
bedroom apt., $550 per 
month plus security 
deposit. Available now. 
(708)395-6465. 
56-22-80 

Lakeside 

luxury 

apartments! 

• Boat launching ramp 
• Private pier 

• Microwave ovens 

• Washers & dryers 
• vaulted ceilings 

• Patios or balconies 
• Dishwashers 

• Convenient location 
{708)356-0800 

705 Water's Edge Dr. 

Lake Villa, IL 

.On Route 132 (Grand Ave.) 

Just east of Route 83 at the 

south shore of Deep Lake 

Professional/ 

managed by 

Management Floaty 

Partners 



A purlin en la 
For Rent 




DEEP LAKE 
HERMITAGE 

Spacious 1 & 2 bed* 
room apartments. Wall 
to wall carpet. Appli- 
ances included, ample 
doset space. Free gas 
heat & cooking. Scenic, 
quiet country setting 
features tennis & 
basketball courts, a tot 
lot, laundry rooms. 

Sorry, no pets. 

Call Elsie 

Mon-Frl 

9 a.m. - 6 p.m. 

(708)356-2002 

[pud Housing Opporfirtfy 



Koorna 
Kor Kent 

TWIN LAKES WIS. - 

Room for rent. Microwave 
and conventional cooking. 
Carpeting, walerbed, a/c, 
cable t.v. center. $60 a 
week. (414)877-2381 call 
after 3 p.m. 

59-22-49 



Hub. Propcrl 
For Rent 



ratt 



ISLAND LAKE - Office 
for rent. $650 a month. 
(708)526-1135. 

61-22-106 



SCHAUMBURG Suites or 
individual offices. Furnished, 
unfurn. with Phone FAX & 
Secretarial services, use ol 
conference rooms & more. 

QUANTUM 708/706-3800 
Contact Anne 



Lot*/ Acreage 
Farm* 




..WatersEdge 



xD 



Classified Ad 
Order Blank 



Word Kale Ads 



10 words "3 00. ISc Icm each additional w«d |pio pad) 
1 woid-. M 50. 15c l« etch additional word (10 be billed) 
(Piivaiel'aii|fOiil|r) 



Count words. Phone numbers and 
hyphenated words count as one word. 

Write Copy Below: 



Name: 



Address: 
Town: 



Phone: 



Run Ad (dale): 

Under What Category 



Enclose check & mail to: 

Lakeland Newspapers 

SOS. Whltm-vl'.O. lhix20H 
(iriiysliike. II.CiOOSO 

(8ooma-8ir>i 




Lote/Acrcagc 
Farms 



HORSE FARM - 20 acres, 
additional land available. 3 
barns plus indoor arena. 
Beautiful 6 bedroom brick 
home. Located on State 
Line Road West. Super 
buy. Call Pat Brandt, 
Amacher Realty. (608)325- 
4116. 

63-22-50 

GRAYSLAKE- Improved 
lot for sate. 94' x 150' 
(708)223-2927. 
63-23-81 

1 ACFZ WOODED LOT 

- End of cul-de-sac, next to 
expensive home's. Fox 
Lake/Spring Grove Area. 
$39,000 (708)587-9675. 
63-24-228 




KcBort/Vac. 
RentalB 

MAUI, HAWAII - Ocean 
front, 1 bedroom, 2 bath 
condo, sleeps 6. 
Reasonable Week or 
month. (815)385-7695. 



Cemetery 
Lots 



w 



Out Of Area 
Property 




S.W. VIRGINIA AKEA 

(5 1/2 Hn. raw Wuhnotm O.C.) 

Ldc. on 2 acs. \n Foothills ol the 'Blue 
Ridge Mountains* Beautiful 7 rm. bdek 
ranch w/3 fcdrms, den. Irplc, end. 
porch, partial bant, gar., ufl. Wdg. plus 
deep wed. $75,000totfor. By owner. Cat): 
407/639-0720 



FOR SALE BY OWNER 

- A double crypt on Tier 5 in 
a mausoleum. Lower terrace 
of Highland Memorial Park, 
Hwy. 120; Libertyville. Price 
today is $6,000, but asking 
$4,500 or best offer. 
(414)334-3762, 
66-23-51 

THE WINNING TEAM 

YOU 
'AND THE 
'CLASSIFIEDS 
''GET YOU 
WHERE YOU 
'WANT TO GO 




KcBorl/Vac. 
R«»nia1fl 




ILLINOIS EAST LOON 
LAKE - Cottages for rent 
on the water. Close to Great 
America, Modern, clean. 
Aluminum. Row boat 
furnished. Famous fishing 
lake near Antioch. Week, 
month and low low season 
rental. Season starts May 1 . 
(312)237-1600. 

64-25-50 



Colorado Property 

Foi Sals rr Owvsm 

BeautiM Colorado horse ranch located at 

the Rxxhils of the Mountains. Spadou* 4 
Bfl horna on 67 acres wfti large pole bam 
& station barn. Land has a creek runnhg 
thru II & a pump system, also new 

foncing.Cal: 

612/420-4166 



Real Etflale 
Misc. 



@ 




WEBOlHOMGBGES 
•NATIONWIDE* 

Free Quote 

(708)3264101 



Lakeland Classifieds 
Get the Job Done! 
Call (708)223-81 61 



ANTIOCH ESTATE 
SALE - Wooded lot, 
90*x1Q0'x118'x65*. 41876 
N. Circle Dr. $4,000. Call 
(504)643-5033. 

63-23-132 
WADSWORTH - 5 acres. 
By owner. Wooded. 10 
mintues to tollway. 
$159,000. (708)662-5001. 

63-22-65 

LOT FOR SALE - 1 acre, 
surveyed plus soil tested, 
nice subdivision of Spring 
Dale Traits, Spring Grove. 
$33,500. (815)675-2756 
best time after 3 p.m. 
63-22-66 




* * III i 

SERVE EVERYONE 




'#jS|l&V AMORY 

•'■""-" ftFFTT 

\J 1 P BftSIWJJflU 

— * 'v V '6'* ** 



•f^rvHtf 



i|*-W) 




Em9 k itwutsa 
a°jp pi |B '» ,J " 



ST-COND noon PLAN 



OVERALL DIMENSIONS: 50*-0* X 55' 
LIVING: 2423 square feet 
GARAGE: 682 square feet 

The Amory's brick facade enhances 
the look of solidity and permanence in 
this traditional two-story home. And 
while the Interior includes the formal 
dining room and livtng room of a 
traditional home, it also features 
many of the most popular modern 
amenities. 

All three bedrooms are located 
upstairs, but the landing at the top 
breaks with tradition by overlooking 
the vaulted entry foyer. The master 
suite has a large walk-in closet and a 
separate bath with a luxurious spa. 
Double vanities are located in a 
dressing area outside the water 
closet. 

The other two bedrooms share a 
bath which also features twin vanities, 
designed to minimize competition for 
the mirror space that is so essential 
to extended teenage grooming. 

The sunny nook is the focal pint of 
a large family kitchen, complete with 
appliance center, range-top work 
island and pantry. Glass doors open 
onto a deck from the large family 




AMORY (400-22) 

8y Landmark Designs, Inc. 

kitchen, complete with appliance 
center, range-top work island and 
pantry. Glass doors open onto a deck 
from the large family room, inviting 
outdoor living when the weather 
permits. A small utility room and a 
uniquely shaped bathroom are both 
conveniently close to the action. A 
clothes chute on the second floor 
feeds Into the utility room. 

The two-car garage includes extra 
space that could be used either for 
storage or a smalt workshop. The 
garage directly accesses the entry, 
especially handy for unloading 
groceries and other supplies. Having 
the bathroom close by also allows for 
ease of clean-up after work in the 
garden or garage. 

For a study plan of the AMORY 
(400-22), send $7.50 to Landmark 
Designs, P.O. Box 2307, Eugene, OR 
97402. (Be sure to specify plan name 
& number when ordering.) Designers, 
Architects and readers with plans 
they would like to see featured also 
are Invited to contact Landmark. 



i t 



Friday, May 31 ,1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 31 



./■ 






Recreational 
Vehicles 



1975 28' ARGOSY 
TRAILER - By Airstream. 1 
owner. Excellent condition. 
Self contained. Air. Awning. 
New tires. Sleeps 4. 
$4,500. (708)662-0243. 

70-22-87 
1977 DODGE TREK 
MOTORHOME - 
Refrigerator, oven, stove, 
bathroom with shower, 
excellent condition. Asking 
$5,200 or best offer. 
(414)878-1383 evenings or 
weekends, 

70-22-69 
1980 30' SWINGER - 
Motorhome, excellent 
condition, 57,000 miles. 
$17,500. (708)623-0879. 

70-22-161 
24' COACHMAN 

MOTORHOME - 1987. 
Must Sell! Loaded! Info and 
view. Les and Jean Signs 
(708)587-3338. 

70-22-52 
Snowmobile! 



ATVb 



^R 



1989 YAMAHA 

BANCHEE - ATV, $2,800 
or best offer. (414)843- 
2626 after 5 p.m. 
71-23-53 



Uoats/Molor 
Eic 



w 



1986 CRUISERS INC - 
Cuddy, 260 MerCruiser, trim 
tab, head, etc. $14,950 or 
best offer. (708)395-0901. 

72-22-54 
SHORE STATION 
BOAT LIFT - 4 different 
sizes, 2 with canopies. 
(414)279-5337. 

72-22-88 
1985 LUND BOAT - 18* 
55HP Johnson, trailer with 
guide-ons, auxiliary 
brackets with 5HP motor, 
cover and lots of extras. 
Asking $4,200. (708)742- 
4018. 

72-23-89 
1988 FOUR WINNS - 
MUST SELL! 160 Freedom. 
130HP I/O, with trailer, low 
hours. $8,000 or best offer. 
(708)546-7178. 

72-22-82 
1973 18' SIGNA TRI- 
HULL-Open bow, 115HP 
outboard, perfect condition, 
not used last 6 years, full 
loaded, 580. hours running 
time, trailer, must see after 5 
p.m. $3,000. (708)587- 
7921. 

72-22-76 
1986 CHAPARRAL 
235 XLC - 24' cuddy 
cabin, hydraulic sun deck, 
low hours. $16,000. 
(708)356-6148. 

72-22-169 



Boats/Motor 
Elc. 



§) 



1984 BOAT 

CRUISERS, INC - V 

sport, 26',. 10' beam, mint, 
loaded, low hours, EZ 
loader trailer. (815)385- 
9245. 

72-22-81 

IMPERIAL 1986 AS! - 
20' 140HP MerCruiser, 
recent engine and lower 
unit, no hours, lots of 
extras, $9,975. (708)483- 
7743. 

7P-22-171 

SEVEN 4'X10' 

SECTIONS - Of 

Wolmanized Pier, plus 
support posts and cross 
bars. Best offer. (708)395- 
8312 after 6 p.m. 
72-TF-77 

21.5* OPEN BOW 
BAYLINER - 1985 very 
low hours, seats 12, private 
head, icebox and stereo, 
full camper canvas and 
galvanized trailer. Asking 
$6,500 or best ofer. After 6 
p.m. or leave message 
(708)395-1833. 

72-22-74 

1958 CHRIS CRAFT 
CLASSIC - Wood Boat, 
inboard with trailer, needs 
finishing touch. $3,500 or 
best offer. (708)639-6223. 
72-22-85 



Boats/Motor 
Etc. 



© 



1986 BAYLINER - 1600 
Capri bow rider, 85HP 
outboard, extra tank, front 
canvas, $4,450. (708)356- 
0831. 

72-22-184 

BOATS - 40' Chris Craft 
(wood), $5,500. 19' 
Glastron and trailer, $1,400. 
19' Switzercraft, 235HP 
Evinrude, $6,500. 
(414)652-1966. 

72-22-72 

PONTOON 24* - Full 
furniture, fold down top, sun 
deck, stereo/cassette, gas 
tan, over size pontoons, 
Evinrude motor. Can 
deliver, or sell trailer, 
optional. Must Sell! 
(414)895-2966. 

72-^4-133 






STAY IN 
TUNE WITH 
THE NEWS 

Because we are local, we 
take the time to get the 
whole story. Each week in 
your Lakeland Newspaper, 
you can expect detailed, 
fine-tuned coverage of 
events that affect you and 
your family. Stay In tune with 
your Lakeland Newspaper. 
Subscribe today. 

(708) 223-8161 
Lakeland Newspapers 



^ 



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. i 



8 



*3 



award winning round lake news award winning grayslake times award winning fox lake press award winning 

lake zurlch enterprise award winning vernon crier award winning wauconda leader award winning 

Ubertyville news award winning mundeleln news award winning lake villa record award winning antloch 

news-reporter award winning llndenhurst news award winning north Chicago tribune award winning round 

lake news award winning grayslake times award winning fox lake press award winning lake zurlch enterprise 

award winning vernon crier award winning wauconda leader award winning Ubertyville news award 

winning mundeleln news award winning lake villa record award winning antloch news-reporter award 

winning llndenhurst news award winning north Chicago tribune award winning round lake news award 

winning grayslake times award winning fox lake press award winning lake zurlch enterprise award winning 

vernon crier award winning wauconda leader award winning Ubertyville news award winning mundeleln 

news award winning lake villa record award winning antloch news-reporter award winning llndenhurst news 

award winning north Chicago tribune award winning round lake news award winning grayslake times award 

winning fox lake press award winning lake zurlch enterprise award winning vernon crier award winning 

wauconda leader award winning Ubertyville news award winning mundeleln news award winning lake villa 

record award winning antloch news-reporter award winning llndenhurst news award winning north Chicago 

tribune award winning round lake news award winning grayslake times award winning fox lake press award 

winning lake zurlch enterprise award winning vernon crier award winning wauconda leader award winning 

Ubertyville news award winning mundeleln news award winning lake villa record award winning antloch 

news-reporter award winning llndenhurst news award winning north Chicago tribune award winning round 

lake news award winning grayslake times award winning fox lake press award winning lake zurlch enterprise 

award winning vernon crier award winning wauconda leader award winning Ubertyville news award 

winning mundeleln news award winning lake villa record award winning antloch news-reporter award 

winning llndenhurst news award winning north Chicago tribune award winning round lake news award 

winning grayslake times award winning fox lake press award winning lake 

zurlch enterprise award winning vernon crier award winning 

^=^ "j^^ wauconda leader award winning Ubertyville news award 

winning mundeleln news award winning lake villa record 
award winning antloch news-reporter award winning 
llndenhurst news award winning north Chicago tribune 
award winning round lake news award winning 
grayslake times award winning fox lake press 
award winning lake zurlch enterprise award 
winning vernon crier award winning wauconda 
leader award winning Ubertyville news award 
winning mundeleln news award winning lake 
villa record award winning antloch news- 
reporter award winning llndenhurst news award 
winning north chlcacjo tribune award winning 
round lake news award winning grayslake times 
award winning fox lake press award winning lake 
zurlch enterprise award winning vernon crier 
award winning wauconda leader award winning 
Ubertyville news award winning mundeleln news 
award winning lake villa record award winning 
antioch news-reporter award winning llndenhurst news 
r award winning north Chicago tribune award winning 
round lake news award winning grayslake times award 
Winning fox lake press award winning lake zurlch enterprise 




32 Lakeland Newspaper* 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



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Boats/Motor 
Elc. 



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For Sale 
SPRING BARGAIN 

Don't miss lhls winters 
fish/ski Iriond, fiberglass. 16', 
double hull, customized 
fishing well, 70hp-3 cyl. 
outboard, elect, troll, trailer, 
cover, depthfinder, extras. 
One ownerl Need space. 

Reduced $700 
For quick $1800 Sale! 

Call CoL Bill 
(708) 485-0935 



Camping 



@ 



BOAT - I/O unit, 888 or 188 
Mercury I/O drive, complete. 
(414)279-3114. 
72-22-71 

1959 EVINRUDE - 
Outboard 50HP, with 
controls and spare motor for 
parts. Excellent running 
condition. $400. (815)385- 
6665 after 5 p.m. 

72-22-175 
MELGAS C-SCOW - 
Johnson M-C-Scow, both 
on trailers, good sail 
inventory for each. 
(708)587-0535. 

72-22-176 
1987 19* BAYLINER - 
Capri with trailer, 125HP 
Force outboard. Comes 
complete, ready for water. 
$8,250. (708)671-0425 
after 6 p.m. 

72-22-186 
18' SYLVAN 

RODMASTER - Deep V, 
1987 60HP Evinrude, 4 
downriggers, Shorelander 
trailer, live well, rod storage. 
$7,000 or best. After 6 p.m. 
(312)604-8054 or 
(312)478-1149 leave 
message. 

72-22-180 

1983 20' BAYLINE - 
Hard top, Trophy Model, 
trailer, top condition, Volvo 
engine, original owner. 
$6,900. (708)587-3214. 

72-22-181 

1960 CHRIS CRAFT 
BOAT - 25* Cabin Cruiser 
(Cavalier) Reg. #9072CB. 
Can be seen in dry storage 
lot. Under jack read name at 
Ben Watts Marina, 116 S. 
Rte. 12, Fox Lake, III. If 
interested contact Mike 
Read, PO Box 1726, Lilbum 
GA, 30226. (404)972-4903 
after 7 p.m. 

72-25-55 
MELGES 16-2 sets of 
sails, and trailer. Excellent 
condition. $1,200 or best 
offer. (708)888-4391. 

72-22-56 

1984 24' PONTOON 
BOAT - New 85HP 
engine, many extras. 
Asking $6,500. Johnson 

|1 15HP outboard power trim 

"and tilt, single axle boat 

' trailer. 1979 Polaris Cobra 

440 snowmobile. 

(708)587-9886 anytime, 

Keith. 

72-22-83 
1979 CENTURY 7000 - 
26' cabin cruiser, V8 
engine, low hours, good 
condition. $8,500. 
(815)385-9038 after 5 p.m. 
72-23-84 

REGAL 18' - Excellent 
condition, 140 Mercury, 
I/O, open bow, trailer, new 
canvas cover. $5,900. 
(312)528-1974, (312)984- 
4281 , days Mike. 

72-23-85 
MARK TWIN 21' - 
Cuddy cabin, 1981, 228 
I/O, power trim and 
steering, swim platform, 
spot light, radio and 
cassette, depth finder, 
compass, convertible top, 
side curtains, new mooring 
cover, 1985 Calkins 
tandem trailer with brakes, 
all in excellent condition, 
$8,500 or best offer. 
(708)749-1882, (708)395- 
4523. 

72-23-86 
SAILBOAT - Butterfly, 
12'. 18" mast. 75 sq. ft. sail. 
Good condition. Lots of 
funl $750. (414)654-7334. 

72-22-87 



1985 APACHE SOLID 
STATE -!■ Folding camper 
with flush toilet and water 
holding tank. Stove, 
refrigerator, sink and heater 
with thermostat Sleeps 6. 
$3,000 After 6 p.m. 
(708)662-4561. 

73-22-188 

Check this 

Section Each 

Week!! 

1985 APACHE SOLID 
STATE - Folding camper 
with flush toilet and water 
holding tank. Stove, 
refrigerator, sink and heater 
with thermostat. Sleeps 6. 
$3,000. (708)662-4561. 

73-23-90 
1972 TOW-LOW - 
Sleeps 8 refrigerator, 
stove, oven, furnace, add- 
on screen house. $1,300 
or best offer. (815)675- 
2468 after 5 p.m. 

73-23-Q1 

1987 COLEMAN 

POPUP - Shower, awning, 
screen room, and much 
more. $4,000 or offer. 
(708)949-0483 after 6 p.m. 
or leave message. 
73-22-92 




TRANSPORTATION 



Cars 
For Sale 




Curs 
For Sale 




Cars 
For Sale 




Car Loans/ 
Insurance 




Trucks/ 
Trailers 




Heavy 

Equipment 




1984 HORIZON - 4 door, 
1 owner, p/s, p/b, automatic, 
w/air. Good condition. 
$1,000. (708)356-5383. 

80-TF-204 
19B9 CAMARO 

CONVERTIBLE RS - 

Totally loaded, mint 
condition, only 7,000 miles, 
stored during winter 
months, showroom new. 
$14,000 or best offer must 
sell! (708)249-8781 . 
80-22-203 

1983 BUICK SKYLARK 
•T-TYPE" - 2 door, w/2.8 
liter, HO, 2-BBL V6, auto, 
trans., tilt, defogger, alloy 
wheels, sun-roof, no air, 
some rust, 105,000 miles. 
$2,000 firm. No checks, no 
deposits. (708)526-6745, 
ask for Mitch. 

80-22-206 
1986 CAMARO RED - 
Excellent condition, loaded, 
with t-tops, low mileage. 
"Must Seel" $6,800 or best 
offer. For appointment, call 
(708)587-6710. 

80-22-190 
1986 OLDS 98 
REGENCY - Full power, 
excellent condition. $6,200. 
(708)872-4800. 

80-22-193 
1990 FORD ESCORT 
LX - 4 door, power steering, 
air conditioning, am/fm, 
$6,700. (815)477-0372. 
80-22-194 

1989 CHEVY 

CAVALIER RS - 5 speed, 
a/c, am/fm, cruise control 
and much more. Never 
registered. Always stored, 
430 original miles. 
Transferable warranty. 
$8,000. (708)249-0543. 

80-22-196 
1988 DODGE 

CARAVAN - Top 
condition, many extras, 
must seel $9,000. 
(708)949-0071. 

80-22-197 
LITTLE GREEN 

MACHINE - Unique car, 
1970 Mustang, 302, new 
battery, good runner, good 
rubber, Texas car. $1,977 
or offer. (708)526-2610. 

80-22-198 

1985 CADILLAC 
ELDORADO - Classy dark 
maroon, near mint 
condition, beautiful. 
Excellent gas mileage. 
Many options. $6,800 or 
best offer. (708)336-7400 
x222, ask for Dave or 
(708)546-4768, evenings. 

80-22-137 



1979 2802X - Needs little 
work. $1,650 or best. 
(414)279-5007. Parting out 
1981 Toyota SR2 truck. 
80-22-89 

1979 CONCORD - 
64,500 miles, air, new tires, 
clean inside, runs good, 
some rust. $975. (414)694- 
8089. 

80-22-90 
1978 CAMARO - Needs 
some work, runs. $300 firm. 
Nimrod canvas pull-along 
camper, $150. (708)223- 
1664 between 3 p.m. to 8 
p.m. 

80-22-91 

1980 PONTIAC 
BONNEVILLE - 4 door, 
5.0 diesel, fully loaded, 
excellent condition, 
$1,500. (414)857-2951 
after 5 p.m. 

80-22-94 

1988 DODGE 

DAYTONA - White/Sport 
Strips, am/fm cd player, a/c, 
rear defroster, tinted 
windows, sunroof, security 
system. New tires, brakes 
and battery. Auto trans. 
36,000 miles. $6,500 obo. 
(708)816-1124, leave 
message. 

80-22-98 

1983 FORD ESCORT - 

Body and windshield 
damanged but in running 
condition, $200 firm. Call 
Morena (312)736-7000 
day, (815)344-6640, after 6 
p.m. 

80-22-101 

1980 SUBURBAN 

SILVERADO - Rebuilt 
motor. $3,000 or best. Call 
after 5 p.m. (815)728-8114. 
80-22-105 

1983 CHEVETTE 

MUST SELLl - 45,000 on 
1986 engine. Excellent 
running condition. $1,200 
or best offer. (708)546- 
4079 evenings or 
weekends. (708)223- 
8161, days. 

80-TF-120 

CAN'T GET A DATE? 

Buy my 1988 Mustang GT, 5 
speed, tinted windows, 
directional rims, dual 
exhaust, alarm system, 
custom 1000 watt stereo 
and much more. Sure to 
impress the guys or girls. 
Call Rick at (708)740-0562. 

BO-TF-214 
1973 HONDA 360 - 
12,000 miles, garage kept 
Needs work. Good for spare 
parts. $300. (708)356- 
3727. 

80-22-57 



1982 NISSAN SENTRA 

- 4 door, low miles, mint, 
garage kept, automatic. 
A/C, stereo, color gold. 
$2,400. (312)764-1649. 

80-23-58 
1984 PLYMOUTH 
COLT - 2 door hatchback, 
some rust, runs great, great 
gas mileage. $1,200. Call 
after 6 p.m. (708)746-5254. 

80-22-59 
1970 CHEVELLE 

MALIBU - 350 engine, SS 
emblem, cowl induction. 
$1,200. Call after 6 p.m. 
(708)746-5254. 

80-22-60 
1991 PLYMOUTH 

LASER RS - Twin-Cam 16 
valve turbo, auto over-drive 
and power gear, power 
steering, brakes and 
mirrors. Cruise, sun-roof, 
silver. 5,000 miles. Very 
quick. Purchase price 
$17,500. Sell for $15,000. 
Need larger autol (708)298- 
6916 after 5 p.m. 

80-23-61 

1980 DODGE OMNI - 

Automatic, $350. 
(708)356-3794. 
80-22-93 

1984 LINCOLN TOWN 
CAR - Excellent condition. 
Must Seel $5,500. 
(708)223-6072. 

80-22-94 

1985 CAMARO 5.0 
LITER - Automatic, many 
new parts, $3,500. 1977 
Monte Carlo, red, 76,000 
miles, V8, automatic, little 
rust, runs and drives great. 
$800. Call 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. 
(414)889-4912. 

80-23-95 

1980 AUDI 4000 - 
Colorado car (no rust). 
Excellent mechanical 
condition. Air, cruise, 
factory sunroof, am/fm 
cassette. Looks and drives 
greatl $2,900. (708)367- 
7501. 

80-22-96 
1989 MERCURY 

GRAND MARQUIS - 4 
door, low mileage, fully 
equipped. $10,300. 
(708)566-9134. 

80-22-97 
MUST SELLl - Two 1977 
Datsun 280Z's. Evenings 
after 6 p.m. (708)487- 
1715. 

80-22-98 



AUTO LOANS 
$300 DOWN 



Bankruptcy? 

Bad Credit? 

No Credit? 

OK! 

Call: 
363-8154 



(815) 



ans 




CHEVROLET 1989 - 

Astro Conversion Van. Mint 

condition. Many extras. 

(414)652-2517 after 6 p.m. 

85-22-113 

1984 DODGE 

CARAVAN - Stereo, a/c, 
rear defroster and wiper,, 
Under 68,000 miles, very 



clean. $4,500 


obo. 


(708)244-3325 


or 


(708)244-8444. 




85-22-107 




1984 GMC VAN - 


Am/fm 


stereo cassette, 


good 


condition, low mileage. 


$3,500 or best 


offer. 


(708)336-4072. 




85-22-114 




Trucks/ M 


h 


Trailers 


B 



1986 CHEVY - 454 CID, 4 
wheel drive, one ton, snow 
plow, dump box, needs 
clutch. $5,900. (708)249- 
4829. 

86-22-21 1 

TRUCK FOR SALE - 
1975 Crew Cab Truck, 
flatbed with slides, 
overhauled engine, new 
muffler, good tires, body in 
good condition. $1,000. 
(708)587-0404. 

86-22-212 
NISSAN TRUCK - 
Good gas mileage 
runner. 



1982 FORD F150 - 4 

wheel drive, 6 cyl. 3 speed 
overdrive, all new 
mechanically, new tires. 
Asking $4,500 or best offer. 
(414)878-1383 evenings or 
weekends. 

86-22-108 

1970 INTERNATIONAL 
BOX TRUCK - 16* 

aluminum box, good 
condition. $1,250 or best 
offer. (815)728-1393. 
86-22-109 

1990 F350 XLT - Lariet 
Diesel Dueliy Crew Cab. 
Lear cap, captains chair, 
towing package, all stainless 
steel boards and rims. Must 
See To Appreciate! 
(708)855-0152. 

86-22-63 

1986 ST BLAZER 4X4 

- V6, 5 speed, tan with pin 
stripping, Tahoe package, 
air, luggage rack, tow hook, 
am/fm stereo radio, new 
tires and brakes. 43,000, 
$6,500 or best offer. 
(708)587-2158.,- 
86-22-112 

1987 FORD F250 4X4 
' - With plow, 4 speed, heavy 

duty suspension, 460, 
40,000 miles, 2,000 on 
new motor, no rust, new 
black paint, new tires with 
aluminum wheels. 
$11,500. Call 7 a.m. to 7 
*p.m. (414)889-4912. 
86-23-115 
1984 FORD BRONCO 
XLT 4X4 - Loaded, alarm, 
American mags, wide tires, 
351 H/O, towing package, 
Must Seel Best offer. 
(708)497-4584. 

86-22-116 



S/ve Labor $$$ 

For Sale -1980 Ford CL- 
40 Skid loader with 1990 
Redi Haul. 6,000 lb. 
tandem axle - surge 
brake trailer. Excellent 
workhorse. Enclosed cab 
with heater. Good snow 
removal, landscaping 
/grading machine. $8500 

(708) 949-8014 



Motorcycles 



® 



\ 






1979 GMC 7000 

Diesel, Alitson trans, 18' 
I van body with lift | 
I gate. Runs good. One j 
| owner. Asking $3900. 

(708)249-2330 



1933 
$600. 
Good 
0561. 



(708)740- 




Scrvice 
Parts 



w 



era 



1990 FORD - Rear 
chrome bumper. Best offer. 
(708)362-0090. 
83-23-99 



86-22-62 
1984 FORD BRONCO 
4X4 - V8, auto, trans., 
power brakes, power 
steering, air conditioning, 
tilt, am/fm stereo, cruise 
control, captains chairs, 
immaculate interior, tinted 
glass, full spare, 2 tone 
paint, trailer hitch, running 
boards, excellent runner. 
$6,500 or best (708)395- 
5093 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. 
86-22-210 



Heavy 
Equipment 

1978 FUREHAUF 24' - 
Trailer, steel frame, 
aluminum box, new tires, 
brakes, good shape. 
$9,500. After 5 p.m. 
(414)248-7361. 

87-22-213 
KOEHRING "SCAT 
TRAK" - Front end loader, 
diesel, Kabota 32HP, tike 
new, very low hours. Dirt 
bucket, landscape bucket, 
hyd. auger 18" trailer. Ideal 
for scaper. (708)362-3177. 

87-22-110 



1982 HONDA GOLD 
WING - Very good 
condition, low miles, extras. 
$1,850 or offer. (708)356- 
9385. 

88-22-216 
1985 KAWASAKI 
TRAIL BIKE KD80 - 
Good for young person, age 
12 to 15. Good condition. 
$450. Call Paul at (708)395- 
4704. 

88-22-217 
1987 HONDA ELITE 
150 - Has 670 miles and 
gets 96 mpg. Purchased 
new in summer of 1990. 
Asking $1,400 or best offer. 
(41)763-4566 after 6 p.m. 

88-22-1 1 1 
1986 YAMAHA V MAX - 
Excellent condition. New 
tires, new brake pads, new 
battery. Back rest, engine 
guard and cover. $4,100 or 
best offer. 

88-22-219 
MOTORCYLCLE MUST 
SELL - 1985 Suzuki 
GS450L, low miles, new 
battery, perfect starter bike, 
excellent condition. 
$1,050 or best. Call Paul 
(708)223-5245: 

88-23-1 17 
1987 HONDA MAGNA 
700 - Excellent condition, 
900 miles, $3,100. 
(815)675-9413. 

88-23-118 
1982 KAWASAKI LTD - 
500 miles, "Mint" condition. 
Must Seel Best offer. 1976 
KZ900 MOTORCYLCE, 
"Mint" original owner, 
extras, $1,500 or best 
offer. (708)497-4584. 

88-22- 119 

Wanted 
To Buy 




YOUR JUNK CARS - May 

be worth $$$. Have a 
flatbed car hauler for 
nontowable cars. Call 
(708)395-9397, 
89-23*66 





223-8161 



ARE YOU STRUGGLING WITH A WEIGHT PROBLEM? 



Would you like... 
A younger looking body 
More energy 

A loss of cravings, sweet cravings 
To lose fat — not muscle 

SEMINAR 

Dietician will speak 

Thursday, June 6. 1991 — 7:00 p.m. 



Call 708/816-0737 or 708/746-3262 for Delmls — Wo Obligation 




EG ALLERGY SCREENING 



Do you whoeze, sneeze or Itch? Do you have Ast hma, Hay Fever, 
Rose Fever, Eczema, Hives or Food Allergies? 

For Appolntmont, Call 

Dr. Daniel Yamshon 
ALLERGIST — Children and Adults 




Gray slake: 223-1400 



Wheeling: 537-5500 






i 






i 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 33 











■b LES ft JEAH 9 

SIGNS 

Hand Brush Lettering 

Boats • Trucks • Windows 

Magnetic & Banners 

Routed & Blasted 

Plastic & Metal Letters 

Lester Heltsley ■ Sign Writer 

Open 7 Days (708)587-3338 

125 Nipperslnk Blvd. Fox Lake 



• REAL ESTATE CLASSES • 

5 week pub-licensing course 
StaimngSoonI 

Training Available 

Call 

TRI-TOWN 
(708) 949-5244 

QnhJQfj. Ask for 






h..-;;^,' w : - 



STORAGE BARN 

Built On Y our Property 

Big 12'x16' Size On Heavy 6x6 

Treated Skids Shingled Roof 

2x6 Floor Joists 

$1445 U-Palnt 

(708)662-6381 

CALL ANYTIME 

Also Better GARAGES 



CYCLING CENTER 

We buy aluminum cans, aluminum, copper, brass, 
stainless steel, auto radiators, catalytic converters. 



Cfci 



88 S. Centre Dr. 

(Intersection of Rt. 120 & lit. 134) 

Hainesville, IL 
(708)223-1893 



Blacktop 
DRIVEWAYS 

•Parking Lots 
•Sealcoating 

20 Years Experience 

Insured 

GARCO PAVING 

708-382-1603 







Want to buy Antiques 

A Collectors Market 

In business 18 years 

Buying old picture frames, china, cut 
glass, pottery, sterling, silver, 
sllverplate, Jewelry, fountain pens, 
col lettable 5 & furniture. 

A Collector's Market 

Bring Items In for my offer or call Carol 

(708)223-4944 or (700)223-6483 

open Thurs.-Sat. 11 - 4:30 

239 Bolvldoro, Grayslako, IL 

(1 mile west of 83 on 120) 



L 






Spiral Stairways 

Charming, graceful, exciting, a spiral 
stairway Is a distinctive addition to 
your home. Solidly welded In a single 
unit. Installation Is simple - a matter 
of minutes. No complicated assembly. 
Takes half the space of ordinary 
stairs. p.=r- 

H (414)279-6927 

Ovnonn; ; . Spiral Stairway* 



Box 343-162 Walworth Street 
Genoa City, Wl 53128 



□□□□□□anoDDDODanDDDDnnn 

§ Personal Computer § 
§ Services 

D 

fj * Professional Consultation 
R *Sales 



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8 



B 



• Installation 

STRATEGIC BUSINESS 

SYSTEMS 

(414)656-1577 




DAN S 

HEATING & COOLING 

(708)395-7559 

ATTENTION CONTRACTORS & 
REMODELERS! 

Give Dan A Call for a 
FREE ESTIMATE! 

24 Hour Emergency Service 

Insurance • Licensed • Bonded 

I I 



HOME 
REMODELING & 
IMPROVEMENT 

All Phases 
Reasonable Rates 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(708)587-9729 



tJucn, 



•Interior & Exterior Painting 
•Wallpapering & Removal 
•Commercial & Residential 
Quality work 
Reasonable rates 
Fully insured 
Free estimates 

Rich Slackweil 
(708)934-6274 




GARY'S 
DECORATING 

Interior • Exterior 

Painting & Wallcovering 

For a clean, neat job at the 

right price. 

14 Years Experience 
Fully Insured 

(708)587-6211 




MAIDS ON TIME 

Old Fashioned Cleaning 
With Modern Maids * 
•Computerized To Assure 
Same Maid • Top Quality 

Trained to clean your home as their 
own. Our supplies or yours. 

LICENSED • INSURED • BONDED 

(708)540-7754 



STAINED/BEVELED 
GLASS WINDOWS 

TRADITIONAL Of CONTEMPORARY 
CUSTOM DESIGNS 

Entry doors & sldollghls 

accent windows- cabinoi Inserts 

dividers- & more 



TOP SOIL 



Pulverized & Screened 

Loaded on Your Truck 

Delivered to Local Area Only 

Amhurst Business Park 

Rt.41. 1/2 rrJla south ot Pulaski Dr. 
Across From ihe Boars McBubble 

2nd Location: Grand Ave. 

1 Mile East of Rl. 45. North Slda ol Road 

Bennett Excavating, Inc. 
(708)872-2957 



j^ (7oa> 




WtTH QUALITY 



H6-M02 



y 



REDO WITH THE BEST! 

ROOFING • INSULATION 

SHEET NlETAL* SIDING 

GUTTERS, SOFFIT & FACIA 

LET US RENEW YOUR HOME'S APPEARANCE! 



1-800-660-REDO j(7336) 



ALUMINUM SEAMLESS GUTTERS 
ALUMINUM SIDING, SOFFIT & FASCIA 

New Homes, Remodeling Services; Additions, Deck* 
Replacement Storm Windows 4 Doors «•; 
Contractors Discounts for Volume Contracts 
Garages Built on Your Concrete Slab 

Kehdali Exteriors 

q division ol 

Kendal) Enterprises 

General Contractor — Ask for John Gebert 

Days (81 5)455-3036 Eves: (708)587*8772 



FREE ESTIMATES 



FULLY INSURED 



£ C.W. LANDSCAPE CO. INC. J 

A LANDSCAPE DESIGNERS 4 CONTRACTORS * 
* Serving Lakf County Sinu 1960 * 



* 'Computer Deslon 

Jk. - Flagstone Patios 

M. * Stone Walls 

± 'Texture Gardens 



Seeding * 

Sodding A 

• Planting &. 

• Grading a 



t (708)623-7334 J 

AAAAAAAAAAAAAA 

ft FCT-Itfi A Domestic Ujht A Deivy 

8 Ken Anderson's Auto 
\ and Truck Repair 

4015 D Roberts Rd. 
Island Lake, IL 60042 

J (708) 526-4485 

Across from 3-D Bowl 
Icmccacuccccccw 



m HIGHER 

EDUCATION 

FUNDING SERVICE jl 

m 

m Let us help locate m 
^financial aid for your j*3 
college education. m 

(708)367-5866 |f 




I'niuliiitf, Wnlipnpcring 

Expert Insinuation 

Paper • Fabric • Vinyl 

"■•.■'■\*--v 

■- 






DEGCiRATENG 



:.;;.;;,- ' 



INSURED 

(708) 395-8428 



M 1.11 ■ y |i t .l 



*.'■ .■-* >.■.. 



WE BOY 




.COPPER 
•AUTO RADIATORS 

•BRASS 
•STAINLESS STEEL 

PHONE 

708-223-0002 



c 

A 

N 
C 

o 

METALS 



•ALUMINUM CANS 

•ALUMINUM 

•BATTERIES 

•LEAD 

32270 N. Hwy. 63 

(Just South Of Rt. 137 Before 

RR Tracks Grayslako) 






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En 






For design consultation call; 
J. Mansflold 



(70BJ541-9139 



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TROPP >aj^u 
GIUBEMIOISE^*' 

Vegetable & Flower Plants 

Of All Kinds — $5.95/flat and up. 

Geranium Plants 
2 1/2" pots 850 each 

Perennial Plants 

Of AH Kinds — 3" peat pot 850 each 

3 miles north ofLong Grove, 

1/2 mile north of Route 23 on 

OldMcJIenryRd. 



OWN A SWIMMING POOL 
BUYN0W 

MARCH INTO SPRING wllh a HOT 
summer deal. Own A HUGE 19* x 31' 
Family Size Swimming Pool 
Complete w/Dcclc, Fence, Filler & 
Vac. 

ONLY'OOB 00 

WHY WAIT! CALL NOW! 

1-000-873-0287 • 24 hrs. 

FREE SOLAR COVER 



W>}r :•?:" :•''• 



DIRT BUSTERS 

CARPET CLEANING 

• Deep Steam, Shampoo, 
Extraction Process 

WOW! 

• As low as $8.95 per rrn. 
{2 rm. mln.) 

• Pet odor removal available 

• Next Day Service 

(708)726-1312 




CASH IN!! 



at 

Highland Metals 

We buy Copper, Brass & Aluminum 

FAIR PRICES! HONEST WEIGHT! 

. ... (708)360-0880 

.' ;'■ " •; }..'. . 1 82 Stripe Ct. ■ - •:..■ *.*> 

■, .*■ •. ;.'.' •';.-. Waukegan - * * /." ■ /•'•; 
• .:••••• ••.•'.•'..■.■ --:•■'.•'•.*.■ 

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34 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31, J 991 



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Pool I* 
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WIIP.NYOU 

roi'-THETOP 

DON'T STOP 

"RECYCLE" 

We buy all alloys including 
Aluminum, Stainless 
Steel, Copper, Brass, Iron, 
High Grade Papers, 
Aluminum Cans, Batteries 
and Newspapers. 

Mon.- Frl. 
7:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. 

Sat, 
7:30 a.m.-l :00 p.m. 



RECYCLING 

\ 1600 MORROW AVENUE 1 

*£S NORTH CHICAGO Jf 

®$k* 708-578-1066. j#S} 



Window 
Replacement 

Low as 9 XoS 

Installed 
Up to 73" U.I 

414-889-8366 

Ken 

"The Window Man" 



Tl ■ — DfiiiSlEATiSB'a^"! 




COOLING 
(708)395-7559 

Air Conditioning 

Clean & Check 

$34.95 

24 Hour Emergency Service 
Free Estimates 



Mention thti ad cndrece/ve $5 dscounr 



INCOME TAX 
PREPARATION 

•Affordable 

•8 Years Experience 

•Quick turn-around 

Steve Shallcross 

(708)223-5034 

By Appointment 




BALED 
SHAVINGS 

1 Bale or 1 ,000 

Cash & Cany 

112 mile north State line Rd. 

East ofHwy. 45 on County TYunkCJ 

H0RT0N BROS. 

Bristol, Wl 
(414)857-2525 

Mon. - Frl. 8-5, Sat. 8-3 



SPRING HILL CONCRETE 

• Driveways • Sidewalks 
• Floors -Curbs 
. Patios • Stoops 

Sealcoating 

. Parking Lots; 
-■Driveways 

(708)566-7818 

Ask for Andy 



high lite i Duraclean 



Roofing & Repair 

Painting — Interior & Exterior 

Gutters & Tuckpointing 

Storm Windows Installed 

Pressure Washing & 

Repair Work 

Free Estimates Insured 
Call: (708)526-6789 




Rated best by 
independent tests. 

Carpet & 
Furniture 
cleaning 



KITCHENS. BATHS 
DOOR & WINDOW 

REPLACEMENTS 

SKYLIGHTS, DECKS 

SMALL JOBS A 

SPECIALTY 

Free Estimates 
(70^438-7908 




CALL 
TODAY! 

(708) 

587-2356 



Duraclean 

SPECIALISTS 

Duraclean... the standard of 
excellence for over 50 years 



HOE and ROOM ADDITION PLANNING & DRAFTING 

Specialises in Designing Custom Howies, Room 

Additions, 2nd Story Room Additions and 

Redesigning Exist. Homes. 



PAT STAGG & SON, INC. (708) 356-3039 

OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE 
CALL TODAY FOR APPOINTMENT 




$ INSTAJV1 CASH l'Allf 4 
NOW BUYING 

Jewelry, Diamonds, Gold or Silver - Any Form 

Wedding Bands, Class Rings, Etc. 

U S & Foreign Coins & Collections 

Sterling Silverware - Pocket Watches - Military Items 

U.S. & Foreign Stamps & Collections 



^axodi 



Jowolry • Coins • Stamps 
27 N. Rt. 12, Fox Lake 



6i£ (708)587-5334 



Appraisals In House 

or your House 

Mon.-Frl. 10-6:00 

Sat. 10-4:00 




CARR BUILDING AND 
REMODELING 

Home Remodeling Specialists 

• Room additions ■ Kitchens 

• Bathrooms • Garages 

• Custom Decks 

■ Complete Interior Remodeling 

Quality Workmanship at Affordable Prices 

Insured, licensed and Bonded 

(708)816-3615 

Free Estimates 



DRAKES 
OFFICE SUPPLY 

Serving Lake & McHenry Counties 
for over 30 years. Office furniture 
(new & used) and supplies.! 
Commercial discounts. Free delivery! 

available. 

815 E. Rollins Rd. 

Round Lake Commons Center 

Round Lake Beach, IL 

M-F 8:30 ■ 5:30 Sat 9 - 3 

(708)223-0677 



DECKS PLUS | 

G ENERAL CARPENTR Y 

•Custom Deck* *Porches 

•Room Additions 'Basement 

Remodeling 'Bathrooms - Kitchens 

•Custom Carpentry 

•Improvements & Repairsl 

INSURED & BONDED 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(414)862-2993 

Please call: Gary Kolkau 




For Sale 

Firewood 
$85 Full Cold 

Tree & Shrub Pruning 

Root Feeding 

Insured 

KIatt'8 Tree Service 

(708)587-0586 




farkfrrag 
restaurant 



Banquets • Meeting Rooms 
Rehearsal Dinners • Retirement Parties 

3035 BELVIDERE STREET • WAUKEGAN 
708-336-0222 



PHILLIPS SERVICES 

Experts In home Improvement 
and remodeling. Resldontial or 
commercial. 

Drywail • Interior/Exterior 
Painting • Power Washing 
Home repairs « Decks 
. Bank Financing Available 
FREE ESTIMATES 
(708)244-6612 




jjjlUlH illllHHMKI' IMMIIIIIIWIWI'MIW 

K&F PECKS 

Quality Workmanship 

* Decks * Gazebos 

* And Much More 

All Work Warranted 

Fully Insured 

Serving Lake County and 

the Northwest Suburbs 

(708)987-2724 



ALUMINUM 

. ■ CANS • 

We Also Buy 

Copper • Brass 

Aluminum. Siding 

Auto Radiators 

U',ad •Stainless 

v Cattily tic Converter 

Uatteries 

METAIvCO. 



378 Prairie StL 

Crystal Lake, IL 

(815)4594445 

1 lUvcl^SouUi-ofllwu- 17(> 
Behind J&.L Gas Station 





BETTER CANINES 

Whore we train you 
to train your dog I 

NevlTciassBS eiarglng lor puppy, beijlnners, 
(advanced and show. Evening and Saturday 
classes. c^i for Information. 

(708)566-1960 

854 Tower Road • Mundeleln, IL 60060 

fill our doss as are limited In size 

lor greater individual attention. 

Registered Agarrte forTatoo-A-Pet 



(708) 837-6290 



(414) 279-6653 
l\ 



Licensed 

Insured 

FREE 

Estimates 



ROOFING 

SiDtNG&TRIM 

SEAMUESS GUTTERS 

WINDOWS -DOORS 

DECKS -AWNINGS 

Repairs Insurance Work 



Quality 

Craftsmanship 

Guaranteed 





s 

MAINTENANCE 

No Job Too Small. I'll Do It All. 

•Remodeling 

Kitchens, Bathrooms & Rec Rooms 
fainting And Wallpapering 

'Flooring 

(All Types) 
•Siding And Roofing 

•Carpentry 

Decks & Additions 

All Work Verj Well Bone 

FREE ESTIMATES, C All 
(414] 53T-M39 



HEATING & 
COOLING 

LENNOX - 

. PROFESSIONAL 15 POINT 

AIR CONDITIONING SERVICE 
. ENERGY EFFICIENT 

QUALITY AIR CONDITIONING 

SYSTEMS 
. AIR CLEANERS 4 HUMIDIFIERS ■ 

. WATER HEATERS 

CoMPfimvEftBoea 

(708) 526-6286 
(815) 459-2300 

' Serving Your Community 
J*3»> SALES-SEflVtCE 

Q An Independent Lennox De tier 
t*un for 25 Year* 

Locally over 40 years. 



r 



COUPON-' 



Fln»nclnfl | 

Available 



24 Hour 
Service 




SEW 



Aluminum Cans 

*COPPER *BRASS 
*AUTO RADIATORS 
*LEAD 

A-1 RECYCLING 

96 Honing Rd., Fox Lake, IL 
(708) 587-0788 

HOURS: 

Mon. - Frl. 

9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sat. 9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 

closed 12-12:30 for lunch 

Receive 24 MORE per pound 
over our current prices on 
>»^ aluminum cans 



I 

.Expires 6-30-91_J 



Lakeland Newspapers 35 



1991 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



. — =■- sdl*MM 




.■■■■•- >-'M. :-"■ 



■ 



• 



Lakeland Newspapers 

YOUR 



@qr@s? 




To Area Business & Services 



ToPlaceYour 
Ad Here Call 

(708)223-8161 



is 




Wood 
Treatment 

Is your home's exterior wood suffering 
from dlscoloraiion, fungus, drying, 
splitting and elixir natural causes? 
The professionals al CEDARCARE 
will resiore & preserve your woods 
beauty & integrity. Alt exterior woods 
treated. 

• Roofs • Siding • Decks • Fences 

'Made to took like n&w. 

Free Estimates 

Call CEDARCARM 
(708) 473-WOOD (9663) 






AT MY OFFICE 

Administrative Services 

•Word Processing 

• Database/Spreadsheet 

Management 

• Desktop Publishing 

Anita Kaminski 

Round Lake Park 
1-800-540-9108 

Free pickup and delivery. 





Graystake 
Heating, Plumbing 

and 
Air Conditioning 

•Steam -Hot Water 

•Forced Air Heating 

Systems 

(708)223-6426 

Ask for Mr. Manfred 



FREE 



Financial Need Analysis 

• To lay the foundation for 

your future financial security 

• To Set Financial Goals 

• To Plan for Cash Needs 

For details call: 

Nelson Vargas — (708) 520-7078 



Want to buy Antiques 

A Collectors Market 

In business 18 years 

Buying old picture frames, china, cut 
glass, pottery, sterling, silver, 
silvorplate, jewelry, fountain pens, 
coltectables & furniture. 

A Collector's Market 

Bring items in for my olfor or call Carol 

(708)223-4344 or (708)223-6483 

open Thurs,-Sat. 11 - 4:30 

299 Bolvldoro, Grayslako, IL 

(1 mile west of 83 on 1 20) 



-£ 



E & R HOME IMPROVEMENTS 
CUSTOM CARPENTRY 

Decks • Sheds ■ Drywall 

Painting • Ceramic Tile • Remodeling 

Baths • Basements 

Free Estimates 
Dependable Quality Work 

Licensed • Insured 

Please Call 

GENE (708)587-441 2 



PSYCHIC 

Diane's Psychic Studio 

Sand. Palm. Tarot. Ptychlc. Cryttal. 
Regular Cards and many mors typo'* of 
reading*. 

Diane's Studio 

Is having a two for on© special, with this 
ad. She telb past as you alone know It, your 
present as It is. and your future to come, 
without saying a word. For more Info, 
please call: 

541-3105 

Also does parties. 



8 POLI Contracting, Inc. 

g PLUMBING, Sewer & Water 

12 Now Installations, services and repair 
Sj Excavating and Grading 

a ToUl Remodeling Service 

g Bathrooms our Specialty 

j-j ,. Call/or Free Estimate.! 

g (708) 395-8637 (708) 452-1630 
B 22806 Loon Lake 

Antioch , IL 60002 

g Fabio Poli — Plumber 

■■ D....H -_j m i.J a 1 i 



JENSEN 
Janitorial 

For 1 1 Years Offering Quality 
Commercial and Industrial 
Cleaning at Affordable Rates 

Bonded & Insured 
Call Now for Free Estimate 

(708) 587-9761 



^ %*•♦**.***.»**•*•* .* w» •*»*•» *» .* *# w» •» 






OPPENHEIM 
PlfiNO SERVICE 










New key tops w» 
$110 2 
We buy & sell 
used pianos. 







utters 



£ Call John: (708) 223-8428 £ 

******** tt <t*mA w* **■* W* *♦ J>**J> *• »» ** ** 



$ ROYALTY CABINET, CARPENTRY & CONSTRUCTION 



Specialists in 

Luxury Design 

Family Kooms & 

Basements 




Excellent 

References 

Many Photos 

To See 



(70S) 5B7-0U5G 



licenced & Fully Insured * Commerci al Rem odeling 



WE DO 
DRIVEWAYS 



...and small parking lots 
•Seal Coating 
•Crack Filling 
•Patchwork 
•New Construction 

Protect & Preserve 

FREE Estimate 

(708)546-5809 

AMERICAN 
SEALCOATKVG 




«J hAf Uo/Aduu q)L \X<{*L(tfiki&irtfi/ 



23 NORTH AVE. 

ANTIOCH, IL. 

395-7217 



mum? 





WOOD SIGNS 

Hand Carved - Sandblasted - Routed 

COMMERCIAL SIGNAGE 

archrtectural - real estate 

Development 

Lighted 

Trucks & Boats 

GLASS & WINDOWS 

Etched - Chipped 

Enamel - Vinyl - Goto Leaf 

Create Customer Awareness 

about You & Your Company! 



HARRY'S PAINTING 

Interior • Exterior 
Wallpaper Removal 

Quality Work At Reasonable Rates 

16 Years Experience 

For a Free Estimate 

Call Harry at 

(708)566-6297 






a 



Cz 



5? 
5* 



55 
55 
55 



CI 



CHIMNEY REPAIR 
The Brick Doctor 

Will do all types of masonry 

New Construction 

Fireplace Specialist 

All types of repairs, tuck- 
pointing and concrete work. 

(708) 587-1775 



55 
55 
5* 



& 



CHURCH TALK 



Wauconda 

A Miracle Service will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, 
May 31 at the Hope OuLreach Center, 304 S. Barrington 
Rd., Wauconda. Suffering from physical illness, damaged 
emotions, spiritual drought, join Revs. Don and Tcrri 
Lacssig for a Lime of holy worship with the Holy Spirit. 
Call (708)487-1990 for further details. 

Fox Lake 

The congregation at Fox Lake Baptist Church is 
participating in a Project of multiplying S10 bills which 
were distributed to them by Mission India based in Grand 
Rapids, Michigan. Each person takes their S10 and makes 
something which is sold and thereby multiplying their $10 
seed money. The mission, headed by Rev. John DcVrics 
uses this same concept in his work in India. Help Fox Lake 
Baptist Church reach their goal by attending the craft and 
bake. sale from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday, June I at 
27430 W. Nippcrsink, Fox Lake. 

Mundelein 

Children ages four through sixth grades arc invited to 
join in a fun-filled Vacation Bible School program called 
"Son ward Ho!" The program will have a western theme and 
kick off with a Pioneer Day Carnival on Saturday, June 15 
from 1 to 4 p.m. at Lake-Land Christian Church, Hwy. 176 
and Lemon Rd., Mundelein. Vacation Bible School will 
begin Monday, June 17 and run through Friday, June 21 
from 9 to 11:45 a.m. The program will conclude wiih a 
Family Chuck wagon Dinner and closing exercise also held 
at the church on Friday, June 21 al 6:15 p.m. Call to enroll 
or to have questions answered al (708)566-9186. 



Wauconda 

Reservations arc needed right away to enjoy the 
internationally known music and antics of Louie and Phil 
Palermo and a spaghetti dinner al Camp Timbcrlcc on 
Saturday, July 6. The VIPs arc sponsoring the trip and 
providing transportation from Wauconda. The VIPs arc 
open to all age 55 and over. The Palermo Bros, have toured 
the world with their unique blend of music and comedy. 
Their sacred conccrl starts at 4 p.m. and the dinner from 5 
to 7 p.m. Prepaid reservations, $6.75 per person, arc due by 
Sunday, June 9. Bus for ihc event will leave al 1:15 p.m. 
on July 6 and return at 8:30 p.m. Call Elcan Wrcsch 
(708)526-8585 or Walt Dahl (708)526-8077 Tor 
reservations. 

Mundelein 

"Share God's Blessings" is the ihcme of Vacation Bible 
School at St. Andrew's Lutheran Church, 10 S. Lake St., 
Mundelein. All children three years through sixth graders 
arc welcome to attend June 17 to 21 from 9 a.m. to noon. 
Students will study the Bible and participate in craft 
activities, music, service projects, recreation and worship. 
For registration information call (708)566-8081. 

Vernon Hills 

A warm welcome is wailing for all al Calvary Chapel, 
293 Oakwood Rd., Vernon Hills, jusl off Rtc. 45. Calvary 
Chapel is a neighborhood church which has a congregation 
of warm, friendly people. Sunday services arc held at 10 
a.m. t 6:30 p.m. and a mid-week service held at 7:30 p.m. 
on Wednesday. Call the church office for information, 
(708)367-1400. 




2 fiL ^fPihle Church) 

Visit out Jyfezu Church 9fome 



9:00 a.m. Sunday School (all ages) 

10:00 a.m. Morning Worship 

Distorted Images of God 

Second Commandment 
Chltdrens church and nursery available. 



6:00 p.m. Evening Worship 
The Practice of Communion 

(Youth Program & Small Group Ministries) 
Located on Grass Lake Rd. Gust East ol Rt. 83) 

(708)838-01 03 



Would you like to advertise your next 

Church activity here? * | 

Please call (708) 223-8161 



SBB9 



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36 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



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The Marshall Plan lifts f Cats kickers to state! 



by BRENT KILLACKEY 

Lakeland Newspapers 

The girls soccer sectional game between 
Libertyville and Fremd remained scoreless 
for three quarters. As the fourth quarter 
wore down to its final minute, almost 
everyone at Palatine Fremd High School 
expected the game to go into an overtime 
period. 

But the referee's whistle blew with :25 
seconds remaining to call a penalty 
against the Vikings. Even though 
LibertyvHle midfiedler Sarah Morrison 
was injured on the penalty and left the 
game, Liberty vilic would have one more 
chance to score on an indirect free kick and 
take the sectional title. 

"I was going to ask my assistant coach 
what we were going to plan for overtime, 
and he said we're going to get one (a goal) 
right here," LibcrtyviUe Coach Andy Bita 
said. 

Bita called play "2K" placing forward 
Kim Marshall in position of taking the 
shot. 

As the whistle blew again, this time to 
signal the game to resume, the play went 
into motion. Freshman Kelly Karl gently 
passed the ball to Diane Rajca, who teed 
up the ball for the following kick by 
Marshall. 

"To tell you the truth, I thought I hit it 
pretty fat," Marshall said. 

Fat shot or not, Libertyville advanced to 
the state finals for the second straight year 
in St. Charles. The Wildcats battled Carl 



Sandburg in the quarterfinal round 5:30 
p.m. May 31. 

To Marshall's surprise, her aim for the 
upper-right corner proved better than she 



expected. Fremd goalie Laurie Denounden 
lunged but it was too late to stop the ball 
from entering the net for the 1-0 
Libertyville win. 




Next stop, St. Charles! 

Libertyvllle's girls soccer team shows off the sectional trophy after winning the 
Fremd sectional title. Kim Marshall's goal with :25 left In the fourth quarter was 
the difference. Libertyville faces Carl Sandburg in 5:30 p.m. game May 31. 
Semi-finals and championship is June 1 . — Photo by Joe Shuman. 



"I turned around and it went over the 
goalie's head," Marshall said. 

"I didn't think it would go in. I thought 
the goalie was going to tip it over. She 
didn't hit the ball that well. It wasn't a 
well struck ball," Bita said. 

"Sometimes I think it is better to be 
lucky than good. "And tonight I think we 
were lucky on that ball," Bita said. 

The most pressure Libertyville (20-1-1) 
has faced all season has come from Fremd 
(17-3-3). 

"I couldn't sleep last night I couldn't 
eat," Bita said. 

Bita, whose team finished second last 
yeari sees a wide-open state qualifying 
field. "There's eight teams down there and 
any one of the eight can win. Anyone has 
a shot at iL We just want to be playing 
on Friday and we'll go from there," he 
said. 

Even though Tuesday's game against 
Fremd remained scoreless until the final 
seconds, Libertyville dominated with 21 
shots on goal compared to eight shots on 
goal by Fremd. 

It was only talented goalkeepers, like 
Liberty ville's Caroline Cerbus, that keep 
the ball out of the net 

"They just kept firing and we kept 
firing back. This is probably the most 
action I've gotten all year," Cerbus said. 

"Whatever happens, happens," Cerbus 
said of going downstate. "And we're going 
-to.give itour.'all." 



Waukegan gains revenge, 
ousts Carmel at regional 



There were some nervous moments in 
the seventh inning of the Carmel- 
Waukegan baseball game for the regional 
title Tuesday. 

For the Corsairs, a team known for its 
tournament magic, had the bases loaded, 
trailing 6-2. Was Waukegan starter John 
Piaza nervous? 

"Coach made the right decision. I had 
all the confidence in Pete," Piaza said after 
reliever Pete Arenas held on for a 6-3 
Waukegan win. The win was especially 
sweet for the Bulldogs, who had been 
knocked out of regional play the last two 
years by Carmel as Waukegan East. Now 
the two schools, East and West, have 
come together and the team is heading for 
Barrington for a June 1 game. 

"Definitely," Piaza said when asked of 
the revenge factor. Carmel handled 
Waukegan 14-6 earlier in the year. "That 
was one of our worst games." 

Piaza had to overcome the "two-out 
syndrome" - he would get the first two 

Wildcats lead 
all-NSC team 

North Suburban Conference coaches 
selected five Libertyville High School 
girls soccer players for the all-conference 
team. 

Wildcats on the elite squad were: junior 
defender Tiffany Boston, seniors 
goalkeeper Caroline Cerbus, midfielder 
Allison Marquardt forward Kim Marshall, 
midfielder Sarah Morrison and sweeper Jori 
Seymour. 

Antioch's representatives included two 
freshman, forward Shannon Walsh and 
sweeper Maline Gooch. 

Stevenson's representatives are goalkeeper 
Dcnise Butler and sophomore striker Julie 
Kabb. 

Mundclcin had junior forward Jessica Bis 
and Alisa Kapchinski, a defender, chosen. 



outs fine, but then something would go 
wrong. 

He also had to overcome a bad habit of 
hitting opposing batters. 

Offensively, Waukegan, which will take 
a 15-gamc win streak into the Barrington 
sectional, took advantage of every Carmel 
miscue. 

The big inning was the second, when 
Waukegan scored four runs. Ryan Bennett 
walked and Brian Bannanman singled, 
followed by an RBI singles by Chris 
Ekert and Kevin Grant for a 4-0 lead, 
bringing the departure of Carmel starter 
Jason Hamblin. 

Waukegan added another run in the third 
and one in the sixth. 

"I thought we let them off the hook. 
We had them on the ropes early but we 
could not get that big hit," Carmel Coach 
Chuck Gandolfi, whose team finished at 
17-15, said. 

Carmel relievers Dan DeVito and Todd 
Stachle did keep Waukegan prcUy much in 
check the rest of the way. 

"The kids knew we were going to go 
with four or five pitchers if we had to," 
Gandolfi said. 

Carmel, which eliminated Libertyville 
7-3 behind the pitching of Staehle in the 
regional semi-finals, scored a run in the 
third but it could have been more. DeVito 
singled and scored as Chris Kent walked 
with the bases loaded. 

In the fourth, Stachle walked but was 
picked off first with two outs. Staehle 
came into the game as the leading hitter in 
Lake County at .559, but was hied to a 
bunt single. "With good hitters like that, 
you have to treat them like any other 
hitter," Piaza, who is heading to 
University of Illinois at Chicago on a 
baseball scholarship, said. 

The bunt hit by Stachle started the 
seventh inning. Tony Allport as did 
McMahon, loading the bases. 

Arenas got a pop out and a strikeout, 
ending the hopes of last year's 
quarterfinal ists. 








v .v 






Heading for the tape 

Ubertyville's Jim Duncan, middle, heads toward the finish line in the 100 
meter dash finals at Class AA state track and field meet. Duncan finished fifth 
in both 100 and 200 in event at Eastern Illinois University. - Photo by Steve 
Young. 

Duncan, Young gain 
edals at state track 

Badie of Prvoiso West, who won both 
events. 

Libertyville and Waukegan tied for 
28th place with eight points. East St. 
Louis edged Evanston 52-43 for first 
place. 

Young, a senior who is heading to 
Valporaiso University to play 
football, improved to 22 feet, seven 
inhes. Eric Bowers of Freeport won 
the event. 

Antioch's 3,200 relay team of John 
Frayer, Mike Agree, Brad Erickson and 
Scott Lipski, finished 23rd, beating 
out nine other teams. 

Coach Norm Hahn said nagging 
injuries caught up with the team. 
Erickson, for example, had a hip 
pointer. 



Libertyville's Jim Duncan and North 
Chicago's Ozzie Young provided the 
highlights for area track and field 
athletes at the state finals meet last 
weekend. 

Duncan, the Wildcats' ace in dashes, 
finished fifth in both the 100 and 200 
meter dashes while Young was sixth 
in the long jump. 

"He ran nicely against a tough field," 
Libertyville Coach Ron Phillips said 
of Duncan. 

The sophomore ran a 10:87 in the 
100 meters and a 22:41 in the 200 
meters. 

"Only one of the top four returns for 
next year," Phillips said. 

Unfortunately, that one is Kerwin 



! I 



I ' 



iV 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



takeland Newspapers 37 



<. 



Lakeland's SPORT 




RL turns up the defense, earns regional final bid 



When it comes to 
regional softball, defense is 
the name of the game. 

Just ask Round Lake 
softball Coach Howard 
Schroeder. 

For the Panthers upset 
top seed Anlioch in the 
Grant regional with just 
enough defensive gems and 
strong pitching by Elaine 
Van Meter 6-3. The semi- 



final round win advanced the offensively for RL. The then slowed down, but she singled, and two more 

Panthers to the title game right-fielder doubled in a has the potential to drive walks accounted for another 

against Zion-Benton. three-run second inning and the ball," Schroeder said of run. 

"We did play the type of also threw a runner out at Bennett Antioch starter Jenny 

defense we are capable of," first in the sixth, stopping With the game tied 1-1, Hagen had R 0un d Lake 

Schroeder said. "We also an Antioch rally. Round Round Lake's big inning J 

took advantage of their Lake had a key force out at was the second, started with J»«" n 8 P°P -»P ou ^ ™ 

mistakes. home in the fifth, when a single by Foster, who was S^JSVcl 

Round Lake improved to Karinsa Johnson and sacrificed to second. Amy reliever dinger a**™,. 

14-10 with the win. Colleen Foley teamed up Drinan walked followed by The Sequoits, who 

Jenney Barnctt contributed for the out Bamett's double. Van Meter finished third in the North 

both defensively and "She started out good, 



Suburban Conference with 
an 11-7 record and beat 
NSC champ Mundelein, 
were trying to keep their 
season going in the 
seventh. 

Kelly Damron started the 
inning with a home run to 
left, her second hit of the 
game. 



j 



Zee-Bees oust 'Dogs 



.-..Close, but no win. 

That was the situation 
for the Grant Bulldogs, 
who gave second-seed 
Zion-Benton a scare before 

falling 10-9 in a first round 
game of its own regional. 

The Bulldogs finished 6- 
19 overall, 6-8 in the 



Northwest Suburban Con- 
ference. 

Kiki Johnson led the 
Bulldogs with 27 RBIs and 
hit .359. 

"We played real well the 
last third of the season," 
Grant Coach Sue 
Richardson said. 

The Bulldogs may be 



starting from scratch next 
year, as most of this year's 
team was seniors. 

The Zee-Bees reached the 
regional final by downing 
Warren 12-8. Warren led 6- 
1 early, but Zion scored six 
runs in the fourth and added 
two more in the fifth and 
three in the seventh. 




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If you're like most people, you'll walk about 
1 .000 miles each year. "Those miles can add 
up. That's why It's wise to take steps to protect 
your heart — especially If you're 39 or older, 
or have a family history of heart disease. 

To help get you headed In the right 
direction, the Heart Center of Lake County 
located at Saint Therese Medical Center Is 
offering a thorough heart screening for Just 
'39. Designed to Identify your cardiac risk 
factors, this screening Includes: 

•Heart Fitness Test 
•HDL and LDL cholesterol 
•Total cholesterol/HDL ratio 
•Total blood cholesterol 
•Blood pressure 
•Triglyceride level 
•Cardiac risk factor analysis 

It's Important to know the condition of your 
heart. By having this screening, you're taking 
great strides towards finding out just how 
healthy your heart really Is. To make an 
appointment or for more Information, please 
call (708) 360-2772. 




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Medical Center 



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NO MONEY DOWN 

means just that! We advance the '120 filing fee 

NOW SERVING WESTERN 

LAKE COUNTY 

IN 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 

Lawrence Korrub, Attorney At Law 

Available 7 Days A Week And Evenings 

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5 S. County St. Rte. 83 across from K-Mart 
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Don't snooze away 
the summer.... 

make the most of it and 
Get a Little Credit along the way! 

Attend summer classes at the College of Lake County. 
CLC offers a variety of classes at numerous locations 
throughout Lake County. 

For a summer schedule and registration information, 
call 223-3636, 

Registration begins May 6. 
Classes start June 10. 

Summer school at CLC - 
extra earning and great learning. 






Get a jump on fall at the same time by 
taking advantage of early fall registration 

available May 6 to June 8. Fall information is available at registration,, 
sites. Call 223-6601 , ext. 285 for more information. 

College of Lake County 

t B 

Registration Dates 

May 6-11 .....Phone & In Person 

May 13-17 .....Phone 

May 28-June 1 Phone & In Person 

June 3-8 Phone & In Person 




L 



38 takeland Nowspoport 



Friday, May 3) ,1991 



_ 



akeland's SPORTS 






i 






I! 



1 

-i 
I 



Rams, Skyhawks place three on all league team 



Johnsburg and Grayslakc 
led area Northwest 
Suburban Conference teams 
by placing three members 
each on the all-conference 
squad. 

Fifteen seniors, two 
juniors and a sophomore 
comprise the team, which 
includes 12 unanimous 
picks. 

Marian Central won the 
title with an 11-3 record. 
Johnsburg was next at 9-5, 
followed by Grayslake and 
Wauconda at 8-6. Grant and 
Marengo were at 6-8 and 
Lake Zurich and Round 
Lake were tied for seventh 
at 4-10. 



League champ Marian 
Central's selections were: 
seniors Craig Strang, Brian 
Kaminski, Mike McNully 
and Steve Ritter. Mike 
Golda was another 
Hurricane on the team. 
Strang was named the 
league's most valuable 
player. 

The Skyhawks 

unanimous picks were 
senior Dan DuFour and 
junior Bucky Albright. 
Also on the team from JHS 
was junior Paul Jargstorf. 

Grayslake representatives 
were: Nathan Roberts and 
Steve Siedlccki, both 



seniors and junior Joe 
Vavrik. 

Byron Johnson of 
Wauconda was the only 
sophomore on the team. He 
was joined by teammate 
George Roberts as an 
unanimous pick. 

Rick Twarowski and 
Mike Pinkowski made the 



Bulldogs' offense 
ends Rams year 



It didn't take Grayslake's 
baseball team long to find 
out why Waukegan was one 
of the powerhouses in its 
own regional last week. 

The Bulldogs scored eight 
runs in the first inning in 
the regional opener, en 
route to a 14-0 win. 

Waukegan pitcher John 
Piazza improved his record 
to 10-1 with the win while 
Grayslake's Steve Siedlccki 
took the loss, finishing at 
6-2. 

"They were an excellent 
team. They played great 
baseball," Grayslake Coach 
Larry Martin said of 
Waukegan. 

Grayslake ended the 
season 10-14 and were tied 
for fourth in the Northwest 



Suburban Conference at 8- 
6. 

Grayslake, trying to 
continue a two-year 
tradition of advancing to the 
second regional game, did 
not help its own cause with 
five errors, 

Joe Vavrik, an all- 
conference selection, led the 
Rams with 19 RBIs and 
Nate Roberts had 18. 
Roberts, a senior who was 
also on the all-conference 
team, led the Rams hitters 
with a .391 average. Varik 
was next at .375. 

Scott Schupp is expected 
to be the Rams top pitcher 
next year. "Scott has really 
improved throughout the 
year," Martin said. 

Schupp was 2-5 this year. 



Warren will host 
June spikers camp 



Warren Twp. High 
School will be hosting a 
volleyball camp next 
month. 

Coach Felicia Moscatelli 
announced the camp will 
run from June 10-28, 
Monday through Thursday. 
For grades fifth through 
10th for the 1991-92 



school year. 

Fifth and sixth graders 
will meet from 2:30 to 
3:30 p.m. and seventh 
through 10th graders will 
meet from 3:30 to 4:30 
p.m. 

The cost of the second 
annual camp will be $30. 



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team from Grant Both are 
seniors and Twarowski is an 
unanimous pick. 

Pitcher Jeff Anderson, a 
senior, was a unanimous 
pick for Lake Zurich and 
John Cuellar also made the 
team. 

Round Lake's picks were 
both unanimous selections, 



seniors Mark McDonough 
and Craig Cullom. 

Honorable mention 
players were: Jake 
Wakitsch, Tim Huemann, 
Steve Knezevic and Kurt 
Ritter from Johnburg; Dan 
Sharp, Chris Ramel and 
Steve Taylor from 
Grayslake; Brett Morley 



from Grant; Jeff Oelsalger 
from Lake Zurich and Adam 
Tesch from Round Lake. 

Also on the honorable 
mention list are John 
Cannon and Brian Johnson, 
both from Marengo. 

Wauconda advancd the 
fartherst of league teams in 
the post-season tourney. 



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Lakeland 

Newspapers 




Life Skills Series 

Join us for the Life Skills Series of lectures on issues facing 
people in today's world. These educational lectures are free 
and so is the parking! Refreshments provided. 

Can I really be happier? 

JuneS, 1991 7-8 p.m. 
Presented by: 

Bruce Roberts, M.D. 

Staff Psychiatrist 

Saint Therese Medical Center 

Despite your best attempts at trying to convince yourself to be happy, you 
may, with time, find yourself back to the same difficult emotional state. This 
unhappiness may persist or recur despite trying psychotherapy, 
antidepressant medication, positive thinking and self-help books. Other 
manifestations of the depression can be loneliness, weight problems, or 
problems getting and keeping relationships. Why does this happen? Is 
there anything that can be done? 

Bruce Roberts, M.D., has held leadership positions in the Department of 
Psychiatry at the University of Illinois and Northwestern University Medical 
Schools and most recently as Director of a Multiprogram Adult and 
Adolescent Psychiatric Service in the Franciscan Sisters Health Care 
Corporation. Dr. Roberts is presently Co-Medical Director of Adult Psychiatric 
Services and in private practice in Highland Park and Waukegan. 

For more information or to register, call 360-2609. 




Saint Therese Medical Center 



A Division of Franciscan Sisters Health Care Corporation 



2615 Washington Street 
Waukegan, Illinois 60085 
Telephone 708.249.3900 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 39 



. 



: 

■ 






I 



ft 



■fl 




Lakeland's SPORTS 



— . 




Wauconda, Johnsburg squads fall short in bids 



by STEVE PETERSON 

Lakeland Newspapers 

It started with a 10 a.m. baseball game in 
Aurora. 

The Wauconda Bulldogs were out to 
show Driscoll that this time, the team 
from the Northwest Suburban Conference 



did indeed belong in the Class A sectional 
title game. 

A fe 'v hours later, it was time for another 
little team that could, the Johnsburg girls 
Softball team, trying to earn the right to 
go to Rockton and the June 1 sectional 
round in Class AA. 



And with an eye towards getting back in 
time for the Bulls clincher game, it was 
time to see how both litlle-teams-that 
could would fare. 



Kachmar gains revenge 



Maybe the stakes just 
weren't high enough. 

For when Grayslakc No. 
1 singles player Jeremy 
Kachmar went up against 
Lake Zurich's Todd Albert 
in duals or in conference 
play, Albert would come 
out ahead. In three 
matches, the Lake Zurich 
star was 3-0 against 
Kachmar. 

But all that changed on a 
sunny Thursday in 
Arlington Heights. For 
Kachmar, a senior, gained 
sweet revenge on Albert as 



he posted a 6-1, 6-2 win in 
the state finals of the boys 
tennis tourney. Kachmar 
would lose the next round, 
but won a consolation 
match before losing in the 
fourth match. 

"He just played the type 
of tennis he is capable of," 
Grayslake Coach Paul 
Keller said of Kachmar. 

Kachmar, who is headed 
to the College of Lake 
County next year to play 
tennis, lost to Brent 

Stuhlcy of New Trier in 




Take that! 

Jeremy Kachmar of Grayslake shows the form 
which qualified him for a spot in the state finals. 
Kachmar won two matches at state, - Photo by Joe 
Shuman. 



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the next round 6-1, 6-1. He 
then downed Doug Daniels 
of Fenton 6-2, 6-2 before 
falling to Adam Scifcrl of 
Homewood-Flossmorc 6-4, 
6-2. 

Kachmar Finished with a 
284 record. 

"The calibre of play is 
much higher than in 
conference and the area. We 
watched the player who 
won No. 1 singles and you 
could see the difference. 
They make less errors,*' 
Keller said. 

Panthers, 
MHS in 
sectional 

One team used to 
sectional play and another 
one in sectional round for 
the first time in years will 
chash as Mundelein battles 
Round Lake at the Prospect 
sectional in Ml. Prospect 
June 1. 

Mundelein ousted 
Barringlon 6-3 in the 
Barrington regional while 
the Panthers (15-10) downed 
Zion-Benton 11-5 to win 
the Grant regional. 

Game time is 10 a.m. 

"I felt even though we had 
younger players, with only 
three kids with varsity 
experience, the younger 
players would mature," 
Schrocdcrsaid. 

Round Lake's attack was 
led by Jcnni Denccke, with 
a three-for-five, Kathy 
Foster was two-for-fivc as 
was Jenny Barnctt. Kelly 
Wincinski and Elaine Van 
Meter each had one hit 

Round Lake scored five 
runs in the fourth inning. 



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Some 160 miles and four hours later, 
both the Sky hawks and the Bulldogs had 
their seasons ended, as Driscoll downed 
Wauconda 5-1 and Cary-Grove outlasted 
JHS 7-4. But both had plenty of positives 
to look back on. 

"It was a great group of kids," Johnsburg 
Coach Jim Meyers said. "We advanced 
farther than any team in school history." 

The Bulldogs faced many of the same 
players which had ended their season a year 
ago in Driscoll. The chief culprit was 
pitcher George Mika, who held Wauconda 
to four hits. 

"We hit him a lot better than we did last 
year, but they were right at people," 
Wauconda Coach Jim Van Fleet said. 

Wauconda had upset Marian Central to 
win its own regional and went with starter 
Mark Rath for the first time in two weeks. 
He had suffered an arm injury. 

"That last inning, I had nothing left in 
my arm," Rath said. 

He said he was ready to start the game 
and Van Fleet expessed confidence in him. 
"We knew we would go with Rath," he 
said 

George Roberts came in for Rath and 
shut down Driscoll. 

Driscoll's key frame, which ended the 
Wauconda season at 15-20, was the fourth. 
It batted around, getting three straight 
singles from Larry Leon, Mike Kanievcks 
and Chad Heja. That built a 1-0 lead up to 
5-0. 

Wauconda scored its run in the fifth on a 
triple by Lcn Stanley and a ground out. 

The Sky hawks had shocked Woodstock 



13-12 and Crystal Lake Central 3-2 in the 
earlier rounds, and the regional final at 
Emricson Park was a battle between which 
team would blink first defensively. 

It appeared to be Cary-Grove. 

Johnsburg trailed 4-1 heading into the 
fifth inning, but took advantage of rare 
Trojan miscues to tie the game. A two- 
base error when Carrie Podoski was up 
brought home two runs, trimming the lead 
to 4-3. The tieing run then scored on a 
wild pitch. 

"I felt if we could keep the score close, 
then we could have a chance. We didn't 
play good defense that inning," Meyers 
said. 

The inning, like most bad frames, started 
with a walk and an infield hit on a bunt - 
an effective Cary weapon. An RBI single 
by Brandy Lisp put the Trojans ahead, 
who later scored two more runs on an error 
and sacrifice. 

By then, it was nearing 2:30 p.m., a 
magical time for Chicago basketball fans 
as the Bulls were about to head into the 
finals for the first time. 

Softball notes: Johnsburg's softball 
team, like the basketball squad, is often a 
"lone wolf when it comes to post-season 
play. The Skyhawks compete in the 
Northwest Suburban Conference, but are 
often assigned with Fox Valley 
Conference schools in regionals. "They 
treated us fairly. They looked at our record 
and we played most of their teams and 
they gave us a fourth seed," Meyers said of 
the Woodsock regional. 

Warren Twp. High's School's Kate Serdar 
can finally breath a sigh of relief. While 
the pitcher obviously wanted her team to 
return to sectional play for the third 
straight year, the 12-8 loss to Zion-Benton 
did allow for a much awaited surgery to be 
scheduled for this week. Serdar, a senior, 
fought off stomach, knee and elbow 
problems to win eight games for the Blue 
Devils this spring. 








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We specialize in eye surgery to treat or correct eye 
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40 Lakeland Newspaper i 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



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Its Not Ibo Early lb Think 
About Air Conditioning! 

FIVE YEARS OF PROTECTION! 

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Lakeland Newspapers 



Exchange Club sets next SHARE/Foods 

Where else can you get SHARE/Foods, of course. can participate, there are no that patrons give three 

ham, turkey, com, peas, For $15 and three hours restrictions. hours of community service 

yams, oatmeal, crackers, of volunteer community The Exchange Club of to a school, church, or any 

apples grapefruit, onions, service, patrons can pur- Antioch buys each package non-profit agency. For ex 

cookies, lettuce, rice, pota- chase all of these foods, of food worth at least $35- 

tocs, carrots, and other veg- More than one order may be 45 for $15 and sells it for 

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one Saturday morning each 
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To sign up for this pro- 
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Saturday, June 8 for June 
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National Bank of Antioch, 
485 Lake St; Antioch Vil- 
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For more information call 
the Antioch Chamber, 395- 
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Pres. Claudette Skvarce, 
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843-2361 or 537-2261 

Va mile south of Hwy. 50 
on Hwy. 83 Salem 




Friday, May 31, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 4 1 



Lakeland Newspapers 



Post Legion 771 names Guido commander for 1991-92 



by NANCY LONG 
(708)244-2512 
Needs Subscribers 

The Warren-Newport Li- 
brary needs subscribers to 
the Warrcn-Newpqrt Library 
Foundation. 

Goals of the Foundation 
are to buy a new Bookmo- 
bile (the current Bookmo- 
bile is 16-years-old and 
"falling apart"), to bring the 
reference, fiction and chil- 
dren's book collections up 
to minimum state standards, 
and to buy equipment, in- 
cluding additional comput- 
ers for public use. 

It is estimated that only 
$10 a month for 11 months 
from 2,000 families will 
allow the library to accom- 
plish all of these goals. Af- 
ter 1 1 months, a pledge is 



finished. If enough pledges 
are fulfilled, our community 
will have a better library 
with better information re- 
sources for students, and it 

Village Vine 

will have been done as a 
100 percent volunteer effort. 
Please ask the library's 
main desk for a pledge 
form, or send your name, 
address and first $10 check 
to the Warren-Newport Li- 
brary, 224 N. O'Plaine Rd., 
Gurnee, 60031. Checks 
should be made out to the 
Warren -Newport Library 
Foundation. Donations are 
tax-deductible, if you would 
like further information, 
include your telephone 



number and a volunteer will 

call. 

Elect Officers 

Gumee American Legion 
Post 771 and Auxiliary 
Unit 771 held election of 
officers for the 1991-92 
year. 

Elected as officers for 
Post 771 were: Commander 
Dominic "Mickey" Guido; 
Senior Vice Commander 
George Swenson; Junior 
Vice Commander Robert 
Long; Finance, Officer Lyle 
Seger, Asst. Finance Officer 
William MacLagan; and 
Sgt. at Arms Perry Baker. 

Officers elected for Unit 



771 are: President Lillian 
Lawler; 1st Vice President 
Miller Smith; 2nd Vice 
President Mae Loquidis; 
Historian Bev Evert; Sgt. of 
Arms Lorraine Thompson; 
and Treasurer Barbara 
KIcmm. 

Congratulations all! In- 
stallation will be in at the 
July meeting. 
New Members 

The Gurnee Lions Club 
initiated two new members 
at their annual appreciation 
dinner held on May 22 at 
the Back Yard Steak Pit, 
Gurnee. Welcomed into the 
world's largest service orga- 



nization were Mayor E. 
"Betty" Heuer of Gurnee and 
George Peterson of 
Waukegan. The initiating 
officer was Past Interna- 
tional Director Jim 
O'Connor who is also a 
member of the Gumee Li- 
ons. 

Guest speaker for the 
evening was Christine 
Balding of the Condell 
Hospital Sleep Disorders 
Clinic who gave a very in- 
teresting talk one the vari- 
ous types of sleep disorders, 
their causes and treatments. 

The winner of the Lake 
Michigan Boat Cruise, for 



fishing or pleasure aboard 
Capt. Jim Dolinar's new 
"Go-For-It," was Leroy Bair 
of Gurnee. 

Birthday Greetings 

Happy birthday greetings 
go to: Carol Botimer, John 
Marshall, Jane O'Connell, 
Margaret Ray, Kyle Spru- 
geon, Kim Buchholz. Becky 
DeGraff, Jeff McGrath, 
Kaitlin Bickham, Richard 
Caldwell, Karan Rondeau, 
Robin Crawford, Ami De- 
Boer, Sally Marshall, Tim 
Christenson, Alan Robert 
Schrank, Edith Barber and 
Andrew Wichman. 



Tourney proves rough 
for Warren, Wildcats 



Between the two teams, 
Warren and Liberty ville had 
won 47 regular season 
games. 

But both squads are finding 
other positives than the 
state tournament as 
highlights as both were 
eliminated in semi-final 
round action in Waukegan 
Saturday. Warren fell to 
Waukegan 7-1 while 
Carmcl upset Libertyville 
7-3. Waukegan then downed 
Carmcl 6-3 for the regional 
title. 

"A lot of things went 
wrong. We played all year 
with only one or two errors 
a game. We had them at the 
wrong time," Libertyville 
Coach Jim Panther said. 

The Wildcats, North 
Suburban Conference 
champions, finished 26-4 
on the year while Warren 
was 21-12. 

Carmcl's Todd Staehle 
shut down the Wildcats after 
Libertyville was up 2-0. 
"We hurt ourselves more 
than he hurt us," Panther 
said. 

Libertyville, which won 9- 
over North Chicago in die 



first round, saw Carmcl take 
the lead at 3-2 with three 
runs in the fourth. CHS 
added four runs in the fifth. 

Tony AUport, John 
McMahon and Dan Devito 
singled. The runs were later 
scored on a hits batsman, a 
fielder's choice and Kurt 
Bruksch's single. 

Warren, which clubbed 
Mundelein 13-1 in the first 
round, was stopped cold by 
Waukegan pitcher Mike 
Medcl. Medel limited War- 
ren to only two hits in 
picking up his seventh win 
of the year, 

"Model pitched real well," 
Warren Coach Ron Shclton 
said. 

"I thought we had a real 
good season and I was really 
happy with the way we 
played," Shclton said. 

Dave Farrow one-hit 
Mundelein in the opener, 
his eighth win in nine 
decisions. 

Craig Shclton made the 
all-NSC team along with 
Glenn Chesser and Steve 
Karolewicz. Shclton had a 
.66 ERA and was 7-2 for 
Warren. 



With a Home Equity Loan 
from Gurnee National Bank 



You can improve your house... 



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ORDER NOW 



Do your license plate stickers expire this month? 

Get your stickers renewed at 2 convenient locations 

^ Mandatory Insurance Available ^ 



Chuck Cermak 

Antioch License Service 

Hillside & Orchard St. 

Antioch 

395-2772 



Jim Cermak 

A & A License Service 

516 Rollins Rd. 

Fox Lake/lngleside 

587-6900 



Over 30 years qffast,frknd[y (kense & title service 




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10.25% ANNUAL PERCENTAGE RATE 

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Loans can range from *5,000 to *50,000 tor 3 years. Longer terms 
available at increased annual percentage rates. 



For more information call Barbara Bakshis, Jan Raftis, 

or Mike Renschen 
In Our Loan Department. 



Gurnee National Bank 

Grand Avenue at Route 21 
Grand Avenue at Hutchins Road 
P.O. Box 708 Gurnee, IL 60031 
(708) 244-6620 FAX # (708) 244-1 727 
Member FDIC • Equal Housing Lender 

This offer is subject lo change without notice. There Is a nominal charge (or litle search, recording leos and appraisal. 





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Low Cholesterol Diets 

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42 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31 ,1991 









Lakeland Newspapers 



Lake County YWCA honors 
28 women of achievement 



The YWCA of Lake 
County held its 13th annual 
Women of Achievement 
benefit at the Holiday Inn, 
Gumee. The dinner event 
was attended by more than 
170 men and women who 
started the evening of cele- 
bration with a reception 
which included a silent auc- 
tion. 

The Women of Achieve- 
ment program featured 
Joyce E. Tucker as the 
keynote speaker, fucker 
was appointed in October 
1990 by President Bush to 
the five-member U.S. Equal 
Employment Opportunity 

CORRECTION 

Raggs on Grand in Fox 
Lake is never open on 
Mondays. The restaurant's 
hours are, Tuesday through 
Thursday, 3 to 10 p.m.; 
Friday, 3- to 11 p.m.; 
Saturday, noon to 11 p.m. 
and on Sunday, noon to 9 
p.m. 



Commission. The guest 
moderator was Honorable 
Jane D. Waller, Associate 
Judge, 9lh Circuit Court of 
Illinois. 

Twenty-eight Lake 
County women were hon- 
ored as Women of 
Achievement for their con- 
tributions in their respective 
fields and seven were chosen 
as finalists in seven cate- 
gories. In the Business cat- 
egory the finalist was Eliz- 
abeth M. Lindner, a resident 
of Barrington, Director 
Corp. Planning, Kemper 
National Insurance. In the 
Professional category, the 
finalist was Farideh As- 
ghari, a resident of Lake 
Forest, Vice-president, Pa- 
tient Care, American Inter- 
national Hospital. In the 
Human Service category the 
finalist was Rosie L. Har- 
ris, resident of Waukegan, 
Assistant Chief Nurse, 
V.A. Medical Center. In the 
Public Service category, the 
finalists were Andrea 



Moore, resident of Libcr- 
tyville, President, Lake 
County Forest Preserve 
Dist. and Janet Gallimore 
Smith, resident of Antioch, 
Director, Lake County Mu- 
seum. In the Education cat- 
egory, the finalist was Ju- 
dith Grisamore, a resident of 
Lake Forest, Gifted Direc- 
tor, North Chicago High 
School. In the Volunteer 
category, the finalist was 
Teresa Hall Bartcls, resident 
of Mundelein, Vice-presi- 
dent, Manpower Temporary 
Services. 

The YWCA's annual 
Women of Achievement 
benefit was established to 
celebrate the gains women 
have made in their chosen 
fields of endeavor due 
largely to legislative initia- 
tives from. the 1970s. The 
mission of the YWCA of 
Lake County, located in 
Waukegan, is "the empow- 
erment of women and the 
elimination of racism 
wherever it exists." 



At the controls 

Kathy Lulofs, a student a 
Stanton School in Fox 
Lake, is at the computer 
keyboard while Jessica 
Skizbicki looks on. Stan- 
ton was one of seven 
Lake County schools to 
participate in student 
space simulation "Habitat 
Rendezvous" at Lake 
County Fairgrounds. The 
event was sponsored by 
Lake County Business 
Industry Education Con- 
sortium. — Photo by 
Steve Peterson, 













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Summer Fun For Kids! 



Preschool Camp 
2-6 year olds 



Fun Club Camp 
6-13 year olds 



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mzm 9 - 15yearsold it- 

Th C «p«rj<n« ih« u«» * iifctim.! Swimming Lessons 

Youth Sports 

Register Today And More! 
Programs Start June 9th 



Lake County Family YMCA 
2000 Western Ave., Waukegan 



360-YMCA 





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ALL KIDS AGES 5 -18 

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• June 16-Aug. 16 
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Bowling 

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Basketball & Baseball Clinics 

• Field Trips 

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•Much, Much More! 



PRE-SCHOOl 

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•Ages 2-5 Years 
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SWIMMING 

New Heated Pool 



•Swimming Lessons 
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•Floalee & Raft Day 

Wednesday S p.m. -close 
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Dance Music at pool side, contest & games 
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Swim by day-movies by night! 



GRAND OPENING CELEBRATION 

June 8 • Free Admission For All • 12 p.m. -5 p.m. 
CALL TODAY FOR MORE INFORMATION!! 

689-8100 
1730 Lewis Ave., North Chicago 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



Lakeland Howspapon 43 



<I ■ t 




Lakeland 

Newspapers 






... Your own 

Easy to 




by randee rian 



r 



b y RAN DEE RIAN 

Easy toplant, easy to 
grow, easy to pick, beans 
are popular with all 
gardeners. 



plant, easy to grow 



: 

ii i 






■ * 




Beans arc warm weather 
vegetables. I plant my snap 
beans when all danger of 
frost is past and the soil has 
' wanned up. Beans aren't too 
choosy about where they'll 
sink their roots as long as 
it's sunny. They'll give you 
a good crop in soil that's 
loamy, sandy, rocky, rich or 
poor. Beans don't like wet 
soil, but if you grow them 
on raised beds, they'll 
probably do just fine. 

Beans grow will in wide 
rows. It takes extra seeds to 
plant beans in wide rows, 
but for a few extra seeds 
you can grow enough plants 
to shade out weeds and hold 
in lots of moisture. 

A wide row, 16 or 18 
inches, is easy to plant, care 
for and harvest I drop the 
seeds for snap beans about 3 
or 4 inches apart Lima 
beans need more room than 
snap beans so I plant them 
4 to 6 inches apart Beans 



do well in single and double 
rows too, but I've found 
they need more weeding. 
Put the seeds 3 to 4 inches 
apart in the row. Sow 
double rows 6 to 8 inches 
apart 

Try block plantings of 
beans if you have the room 
and want a big harvest. 
Block planting is good for 
growing dry beans because 
they are a "plant and pick" 
crop. You don't have to do 
much while they're 
growing, just harvest them 
when the season's over. 

Remember these helpful 
growing hints: Stay out of 
the soil (garden) when 
plants are wet because 
water is often the carrier of 
diseases. Rotate the bean 
crop each year to avoid soil- 
borne diseases. Use mulch 
for walkways and wide-row 
growing to prevent 
raindrops from splashing 



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Whether you grow 

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HOMEGROWN 

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Phone: 
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Located 2 miles north of Grayslake on the corner of Rte. 83 & Lake Street 
Mon.-Fri. 9 a.m.-8 p.m.; Sat. & Sun. 9 a.m.-5 p.m. 



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soil and disease spores on 
the plants. 

Snap beans are a good 



bush beans 

soil. When my spinach 
starts to go to seed in early 
(Cont'd on Page 45) 



succession crop because 
they are so easy to plant and 
they sprout quickly in warm 




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44 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 3 1, 1991 



L 



: V/: 



: 



I 






| 




Tomatoes: The favorite backyard plant to grow 



Imagine yourself with a 
slice of deep red, juicy 
homegrown tomato on your 
favorite sandwich, and you 
will understand why the 
tomato is nearly everyone's 
favorite backyard plant 

Tomatoes are sun lovers. 
If planted where they gel 



too much shade, they will 
become sparse and unpro- 
ductive. While full sun is 
best, they will still do well 
with a minimum of six 
hours of sunlight. 

When it comes to soil, 
tomatoes are not particular. 
They will do equally well in 



shady loam or one with lots 
of clay. It is essential, 
however, that the soil be 
well drained, and a generous 
amount of peat or compost 
worked into the soil to en- 
courage good root growth 
and help retain moisture. 
For container growing, use 




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any of the commercial soil 
mixes. 

An adequate supply of 
water is a must. They will 
require at least an inch of 
water a week, more on 
sandy soils. Keeping your 
garden weed-free will elimi- 
nate their competition for 
water, and the use of a 
mulch will help the soil re- 
tain moisture. 



Tomatoes must have an 
adequate supply of nutrients 
to be vigorous and produc- 
tive. If they have good color 
and are growing vigorously, 
don't feed until they have 
begun to set fruits. This is 
a critical time. If not given 
an adequate supply of nutri- 
ents at this stage, their fo- 
liage will turn yellow and 
they will fail to set addi- 
tional fruits. 



Beans- 

(Cont'd from Page 44) 

summer, I till it under and 
plant a wide row of beans 
on the same day. A couple 
of weeks later when some 
of my early peas arc 
finished, Ipull the vine and 
plant another row of snap 
beans. Good luck with your 
crop this summer. 



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i 

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! 



Wday, May 31, 1991 



Lakeland Newspapers 45 



: i 



I-':.-:- 




r?r? 



CLC Foundation board elects new officers 



i. 



' 






The college of Lake 
County Foundation Board 
of Directors elected new of- 
ficers for the coming year. 

Randy Miles, president 
of State Bank of Antioch, 
was elected president and 
Robert Wright, retired Lin- 
colnshire business executive 
and lawyer, will serve as 
secretary. The following 
officers will serve as com- 
mittee vice-presidents: 



Thomas Schwartz (long 
range planning), president 
of First Midwest Bank, 
N.A., Waukegan; John 
Freeze (finance), CPA, Lois 
Joyce Realtors, Inc., 
Gurnee; Enid Kolb 
(cultural), realtor, Koenig 
and Strcy, Inc., Liber- 
tyville; Robert Worobow 
(program), vice-president, 
human resources, Quill 
Corp., Lincolnshire; Joan 



Legat (fund raising) Legal that works in partnership college. Funds raised by the ^^^i^!^ 

Architects, Waukegan; with the college to provide Foundation provide student P romo r ^^' n "fS 

Sybil Yastrow resources necessary to ac- scholarships, support insti- opportunities for the Lake 

complish the mission of the tutional development by County community. 



(nominations), Lake 
County Regional Superin- 
tendent of Schools, 
Waukegan; and Barbara 
Richardson (nominations), 
coroner, Lake County, 
Waukegan. 

The CLC Foundation is 



Big Brothers/Big Sisters share talents 

More than 13 million family life continues to take pregnant/single-parenting 

children in the United States their toll. Big Brothers/Big girls, 18 and younger, with 

are growing up in one Sisters of Lake County is responsible adults who are 

parent families. meeting this challenge by willing to spend three to 

The patterns of matching children, five five hours a week for a 





a non-profit organization instability and upheaval in through 14 years of age and minimum of one year . 

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PRICES INCLUDE: PREP., 
CASH BACK A FREIGHT 
GUARANTEED-JUSTADD TAXI 



EVER WONDER WHY THE COMPETITION IS ALWAYS COMPARING THEMSELVES TO US? - REAL CARS FOR REAL PRICES! 



; 



Stock #T4668 



SAVE 

s 1409 



1991 F-150 4x2 REG 5 

Custom 133 W8 SMesldo. 4.9 L 
EFI 1-6 Engine, Preferred Equip- 
ment Pockoge 498; Bright Low 
Mount S/Awot Minor. AM/FM 
Elect Slereo/Clock, Deluxe Ar- 

8ent Styled Stool Wrieob, Front 
Sonne Plato Bracket. 6260 Lfl 
■*GVWR Package. Argent Rear 
^Step Bumper, 5 P23S775RX15XL 
BSW Al Season. 20 F Series To 
Choose From. 



W/5 SPD. MANUAL \ 

U5T price '.11,820 

LESS FOfiO DISCOUNT. 400 

LESS FOPD REBATE. 600 

LESS VKTOP FORD DSCOLNT. 029 



W/ AUTOMATIC E40D 

UST RSCE. '.12,700 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT. 400 

LESS FOfiO REBATE 500 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT. 509 



Includes $«fl A A gttf includes 

Freight jHJr*frSJl freight 



JatJLy fev* 



LET P CE f9963 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT. 500 

FORO REBATE. 500 

LESS VICTOR FORD DECOUNT 532 

■Kg? $ 8491 



ESCORT LX 
HATCHBACK 

5 Passenger 1 ,9 L SEF1 4 Cyi. 
Engine, 3 Speed Manual 
TransaxJe, Optional Equip- 1 
ment Special Value Pack- 
age 320, Power Steering, 
Rear Window Defroster, j 
i Light Convenience Group 
'Front License Plate Bracket, 
AM/FM Stereo/Cassette 
Radio, Clearcoat Paint. 20 
Escorts To Choose From, 

Stock #9274 



SAVE 
s 1472 



'X NEW CAR ALTERNATIVE PRICES ARE 

REAL! JUST ADD TAX AND PLATESI 

NOW AT VICTOR FORD! 



) 



1991 TAURUS L 
4 DR. SEDAN 

Preferred Equipment Package 
203, 3.0 L EFI, V6 Engine.Au"o , 
Transmission, Air Conditioning, 
Rear Window Defroster, Point 
Stripe. Power Door Locks. Front 
& Rear Floor Mots. Front u- 
certse Plato Brocket, Speed 
Control, Power Convenience 
Group, Sloro Rodlo 
w/Casserte, Finned Wheel 
Coven, Rocker Panel 

UST PRICE. M6.531 Moldings, Drrver-s Side Air Bog. 

LESS FORD DBCOUNT ! 1050 

LESS FORD REBATE 600 « i jm,,, 

LESS VICTOR FORO DECOUNT. . . 1490 Stock "387 

528? $ 13,391 



MORE THUNDER 1991 THUNDERBIRD 

MORE VALUE Standard Equipment: 3.8L Muffl- \] 

■ eee unsirv Port Fuel Injected V-6 Engine. 4 

UM»9 NIUNbT Speed Automatic Overdrive 

Transmission, Air Conditioning, 
Power Windows, Power 
Steering/Brakes. Tinted Glass 
Package TBI A Equipment: Rear 
U u i _^ I — ^-^BjiwF^aBwmi Window Defroster, 6-Way Power 
ijl^iLii ii unmrrrnfcri n ^ ar '" Seat, Electronic AM/FM 
Jp^>wW«ffl Wmi?miP Steieo/CassottQ/Ciock, Speed 
L^BIMI feiMv -Y Control/Tilt Steering, Dual Elec- 
-aW a v trie Remote-Control Mirrors, 
Cast Aluminum WheehW T- 
Birds to Choose From 

UST PRICE »J7.7S0 Stock #9302 

OPTION PKG. DISCOUNT 650 

LESS BONUS DiSCOUNT 796 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT. .. . 1913 

Includes $*j M OCM n^^^tf^Lni 

Freight XT;VVJ- Equipment P*X$g* tSl A 



rffc, ^1991 TEMPO GL 4-D00R SEDAN 

^♦tf^?^ V 5-Pauenger Midsize, 2-3 L EH 

iS3rt««a^ -e- Hsc 4 Cyl. Engine. FLC Auto- 

&&$*' r^V. marie Tranjcode. Spedd Value 

^ l fJ *£ "ig"= r=rr^_ PKG. 226, Manud Control A* 

B s\ A i\J\\^ Jt TV 7/ \\"V Conditioning, Power Lock 

F \i d itJflljLir P'iLM Group. Dud Electric Control 

\±5~^ TT\* li *T!o^ Mirrorj, filt Stoexfng Wheel. Pory- 

I cast Wheels, Reor Window 

Defroster, ught Group, Ron* 

Kn« nr Center Armrest. Elect AM/FM 

II- JL— — ^risf Ster oo W/Cass/aock, Front and 

,,|vj ***r Rear Root Matt, Ront Uconso 

** Plate Bracket, Power Side 

Windows, P185/70R14 WSW 

UST PRICE «J3.397 !*•* Speed Control. Deckld 

LESS FOTO DISCOUNT. 1700 Luggage Rack. 

LESS FORD REBATE 500 c toek AO'WX 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT, ... 606 

Includes $* g\ g-A4 
freight HI-OSIJ. 



SAVE 
s 2806 



SAVE 
s 3359 



UST PRICE .'17479 

LESS FORD DISCOUNT. 787 

LESS FORD REBATE 1000 

LESS VICTOR FORD DISCOUNT. .... 1 101 

W*14,591 



1991 AEROSTAR 
WAGON 2WD 

XL 7 Passenger, 3.0L En- 
gine. Automatic O/O Trans- 
mission, Preferred Equip- 
ment Package 401, Dual 
Captains Chairs, Privacy 
Glass, Deluxe Paint Stripe, 
Speed Control/Tilt Wheel. 
Front License Plate Bracket, 
Electric Rear Window De- 
froster, Elect AM/FM 
Stereo/Cass/Clock. Lug- 
gage Rack, Clearcoat 
Paint. stock #T482 7 



SAVE 

s 2888 



1990 NEW CAR ALTERNATIVE SALE! 

NOT A LEASE, REAL CARS FOR REAL PRICES! JUST ADD TAX AND PLATES! 



'90 NEWCARALTERNATIVEPRICESARE 

REAL! JUST ADD TAX AND PLATESI 

NOW AT VICTOR F0RDI 



\ 



THE NEXT BEST PURCHASE YOU CAN MAKE (Next to a new car purchase) IS THAT OF A 'NEW CAR ALTERNATIVE'. BY SPECIAL ARRANGEMENT VICTOR FORD HAS MADE A 
SPECTACULAR PURCHASE FROM THE FORD MOTOR COMPANY OF SELECTED EXECUTIVE DRIVEN AND REPURCHASE f PLAN OARSAtTsKlL FRACT ON OF THEIR ORIGINAL 
WORTH, BECAUSE THEY WERE PREVIOUSLY TITLED TO THE FORD MOTOR COMPANY, FORD WILL ABSORD A MASSIVE FIRST YEAR DEPRECIATION AND THAT SAVINGS WILL BE 
PASSED ON TO YOU. COME IN TODAY, WE HAVE 50 NEW CAR ALTERNATIVES IN STOCK & READY TO GO. LOTS OF CREDIT AVAILABLE, TOO THIS IS WHAT YOU'VE WAITED FORI 



SPECIAL PURCHASE FROM FORD MOTOR CO. OF THESE GREAT NEW CAR ALTERNATIVES 



' KtM lCt 



NEW CAR 
ALTERNATIVE 






NEW CAR 
ALTERNATIVE 



FACTORY 
EXECUTIVE CARI 









?'o 



"*0. 



0po 



Y£A* 



NEW CAR 
•ALTERNATIVE 






^T^s. 



CARS HAVE L-, 

■ BALANCE jC 

oF . t YtAR .> 

60 000 Wll-E ^> 
WARRANTO^ 



NEW CAR 

ALTERNATIVE 



AU h 

CARS HAVE 
BALAMCE 
OF6YEAR , 
60.000 MILE ^-^ 

^WARRANhL^^ 



NEW CAR 
ALTERNATIVE 



SPECIAL PURCHASE 



w 



\mm 



-Oh^ 



1990 TEMPO 
GL 4 DR. 

2.3 L. Engine, Auiomatic AWFM 

Stereo, Power Locks, Style 
Wheels, Air. 5 To Choose From. 



1990 T-BIRD 
SUPER COUPE 

V-6 Supercharged Engine, Power 
Windows/Locks, Moonroof, 5- 

Speed, AM/FM Cassette, Speed 

Control, Till Wheel, LOADED! 

5 lo Choose Froml 



1990 FORD 
TAURUS GL 4 DR. 

V-6, Automatic Ove rd ri ve, Air, 

| AM/FM Stereo, Speed Control, Tilt 

Wheel, Rear Defroster, Drivers 

Side Air flag. 4 To Choose From. 



1990 MUSTANG LX 
3 DR. HATCHBACK 

5.0 Engine Package, Automatic 
O/D, A/C, AM/FM Cassette, Driv- 
er's Side Air Bag, Rear Window 
Defrost. 4 To Choose From. 



990 CROWN 
VICTORIA 

FUlSUEIJLrajRYWAStCVtRFflCEOSOLOW 

1990 LX 4-Door, 6 PwwiMt, Ful 8b«, 5.0 
En VS Engine, Auto Ovtntnv* Ti tramlMlon, 
fr*rftt«d Equtom.nl PVg. 1 |a, Sp»d ConM, 

Fiont/RMi OumpM Cuui; fi«*> Window 
D*ro%ltt, Simto R*do *.<Ciu«». Pay* 

Lock Croup, Shi 6 Wiy, Poww Drhtri. 

Cornwlna Uunp., LMlhtr Wnpc*d SlMflng 

YTM*. CM Ahjmlnum WhMti, llumin.k/ 

En»y Sytlwn. FW*j HU1 Vlnyt Roof, Loaded, 

Driver sid. Air Bag. 

LIST PRICE WAS •2O580I 

LESS SAVINGS '7585' 



7995 A $ 15,995A $ 9995 A $ 11,995 A 12,995 



NEW CAR 
ALTEBNAWE 



1990 LINCOLN TOWN CARS I 

I ts Owoji Fwi, Ljm Wtt, BHMtnl2,0n ta 17,800 

&way pwr. pat.. Mat, haadlamp oonveniarvo. 

tya. Ibminatad vfior miirorf.Jmr. dKidid 

pjlocnw. iht carpttnoormttt, 5.0IIIW V-B aog., 1 

HquaMW mulllf*!! ■(■& hid inj«icn, alac. 
ang. contol, < fp.nl auto, ovardijva tana, 

di(v*»>i. tkbtq aupplamwitii i.ttralr,! ■)«,, 
■paad-aanalfv* vvlabiaaMtatpwr. .tewing, c»w J 

konidiK.'i.a drum brAM.SOjMMn com tort I 
lounga utu, 6-wty pwr. drtvw. Mat, filsri ln£ f 

AM/FU at«M iIk. cat, auto. pwr. an'tann., 

*<*c. \mturr,wt\*ton, p+t. wndow. i dr. kx*§, 

RngerSp *p««d conkol, Bl (Iwrtig cdumn, auto, 

CttnaM MMrcL ln*d glaai, mi window 

daltcatot, kitorval wipar.. eomaring lampa tax) 

I LIST PHICE WAS. ""!' '30297 I 

1 LESS SAVINGS MtSQgJ 



PREVIOUS OWNER OF THE REPURCHASED CARS WAS FORD MOTOR CO. 



18,995 



f.^ea 



FORD 






FORD 




WAUCONDA RT. 12 (RAND RD.) 2 MILES WEST OF RT. 59 (BARRINGTON RD.) (708)526-5541 



46 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31 ,1991 



i 




Lakeland's COUNTY NEWS 



„_ . _, - . _ 



^..-;. 



Coast Guard offers safe boating classes 



During the month of 

June, U.S. Coast Guard Boating Skills and 

Auxiliary Flotilla 3-5 will Seamanship, designed pri- 

sponsor two safe boating marily for power boaters. It 

classes. will cover the basics of boat 



The first boating class is handling, trailering, rules of radio operation, boating 

the road, marine engines and terminology and legal re- 
other topics including on quirements. The class will 
the water safety, marlin- start Wednesday, June 12 at 
spike seamanship, marine 7 p.m. at the American Le- 
gion Hall, located at 501 E. 
Washington in Waukegan. 



ing skills such as wind, else contact the College of 
weather, rigging and points L** 6 County at (708)223- 



Tenth annual golf outing 
features Theismann 



of sail in addition to many 
of the basic boating skills 
taught in Boating Skills and 
Seamanship. Sailing and 



6601. 

Both boating courses 
will be taught one night per 
week for 8 to 12 weeks, and 
a certificate will be awarded 






r"T" "«um*-h. seamanship starts Tuesday, a wnuiro wii i« awaracu 
There is no charge for the June n at 7 p m at ^ upon successful compleuon 



class itself, however, a $20 

textbook will be needed, and College of Lake County m 



of each course. 



The 1991 Saint Therese 
STAR Hospice Golf Outing 
is celebrating its 10th an- 
niversary, July 10 at the 
Midlane Country Club, 
Wads worth, with over 200 
golfers expected. 

This year's event features 
football great Joe Theis- 
mann. Theismann is a two- 
time Pro Bowl player and 
the most productive 
quarterback in the history of 
the Washington Redskins. 

"Joe Theismann repre- 
sents the kind of individual 
who has a lot of heart and is 




\ m 



Joe Theismann 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE TO BIDDERS 

Notice Is hereby given 
(hat the Lake Villa Town 
Board, with the approval of 
Electors at the Annual 
Mooting, will be accepting 
sealed bids on the following 
items: 

One (1) IBM, Model 512K, 
Personal Computer (Used) 
(Minimum bid is $200.00) 

One (1) 1978 GMC Dump 
Truck, 6500 Series, Gas, 
#TCE 668V608399 W/snow 
plow and attachment 

Bids will be accepted until 
4 P.M. on June 11,1991 at 
the Lake Villa Township 
Office. All bids shall be 
addressed to Clerk Ted 
Restarski, Lake Villa Town- 
ship offices, 37908 N. Fair- 
field Road, Lake Villa, IL 
60046. The envelope shall 
be clearly marked, "Sealed 
Bid - IBM Computer" or 
"Sealed Bid - GMC Truck." 
Bid opening will be at 7:30 
P.M., 11 June 1991 at 
Township Office. 
Dated: 23 May 1991 
By Order of Ted Restarski 
Clerk, Lake Villa Township 

The Township, In accor- 
dance with the laws of the 
State of Illinois, hereby 
notifies all bidders that it will 
affirmatively insure that 
pursuant to this advertise- 
ment the bid shall be 
awarded to the lowest re- 
sponsible bidder regardless 
of racial origin, color or na- 
tional origin. 
Dated: 23 May 1991 
By Order of Ted Restarski 
Clerk Lake Villa Township 

591E-617-GEN 
May 31, 1991 



"CHECK US 
OUT!" 

Special group and 

corporate rates 

negotiated! 

"Excellent Servlu" 

(708) 566-5400 
Rts. 45 & 83 

Mundelein 




will be available at the time 
the perfect host for our 10th such a worthy cause as the of registration. For more 



anniversary," said Sonie STAR Hospice." 
Arvanitis, director of Fund Individual tickets are 

Development at Saint $175 for golf and dinner and 

Therese. "He has inspired so $75 for dinner only, 
many people on and off the For more information, 

field. We hope that people call the Saint Therese Fund 



information, contact the 
Coast Guard Auxiliary 
Waukegan Radio any week- 
end at (708)3364870. 

The second boating class 



Grayslake. The College of 
Lake County will charge a 
student fee in addition to a 
$15 textbook which will be 
available at the time of reg- 
istration. For more 
information, call either the 
Coast Guard Auxiliary 




will be inspired as well 
with his participation in 



Development 
(708)360-2041. 



Office at 



is Sailing and Seamanship, Waukegan Radio on week- 
which teaches specific sail- ends at (708)336-4870, or 



A MAY- 
* a -- L> ^~ NATIONAL -^ 
PHYSICAL FITNESS 
AND^^y*^ 
SPORTS MONTH 




1991 CHEVY LUMINA 
SEDAN 

V-S engine. AM/FM stereo cassette, 
automatic transmission, rear dologger, air 
conditioning, tilt, crulso, plus mora options. 
Brand new. Stock No. 1 149. 



'11.991 



Automatic transmission, painted step 
bumper, sliding rear window, heavy duly 
shocks and chassis. Many to choose 
Iroml Brand newl Stock No. 1004 



'10,237 



Full factory equipment, 4 cyl. 5 
speed transmission, rally wheels. 
S1k.No. 1071. 




1988 FORD F350 
CREW CAB 

XLT Lulal Wc»9. towing ' ."" 
[>tg. on* o*n«f. low mllaa 




1988 DODGE ¥*J* OTTOii 
CARAVAN V '^""riflE 



1991 CAVALIER 
2 DR. COUPE 

Full factory equipment, rear window 
defogger, 2.2 liter engine, AM/FM stereo 
w/casselle, 5 speed transmission, deck 
lid rack, bumper accents. Slk. No. 1065. 

'8917 



Automatic, air. 

$7995 



1988 SUBARU 2 DR. 

«121°° 



198S CHEVY 

S-10 PICKUP 

$4995 




1984 CHEWY 

SUBURBAN 

Low mini* 

$6995 



1988 MERCURY TRACER 

WAGON 




■ ■ ■ ■ ■ni-r -f i; 



AUlD.. 

■ir. 



W104« 



1986 CHEVY 
CAVALIER 

12,600 can. mini One owner. 

PRICED TO SELL 



1986 BUICK 
ESTATE WAGON "»^==sg6:,r 

Full oowaf, one o*n«f. low /*"■*■•] »»3* ^^Sa 
miles. *•■'' 



$6495 



1985 BUICK 
RIVIERA 

Ono owner, low milai. 



*6495 -*S 




1985 FORD 
MUSTANG GT 

Conxtibla 

MUST SEE 




WHAT YOU PAY IS LESS EVERY DAY AT RAY CH EVROLET/G EO! 

WISCONSIN 
ILLINOIS" 




I9B4 FORD EXP 
2 DOOR 

s 1995 




JF-B1NG GROVE 



m 



FOX 
LAKE 



0f^ f IAKE *1 

r I CD. 



BOUND (B3 
IAKE 



MCHENRY 




'Plus taxos & transfer. Rebate appllod. Includes Iroicjhi. 



Friday, May 31, 1991 



Lakeland Nowspapors 47 



! 



i 



'• 



• 



! 



\ 




u-'SMHS 



4* 



• 



■a 



K\ 



AR! 




Rolling roadi or rough terrain, you'll feel comfortable wirti the 700 Multi- 
Track. It sports Shimono 200 GS Ropid Firo shifting, 7-spced Hyperglide and 
smooth-rolling Matrix tiros. Even more comfortable is its price. Reg. $339 




VtTTAVS A SADDLE 

A real soft sell, to til up and lake nolice. 
Reg. $27.99 



TREK TRANSPORT 

Yet, you con late il with you. Your bile, 
lhal it. In tact, ihit one carries two and 
even allows access lo (he trunk white the 
rack's ottoehed. Reg. J62.50 




Combine affordability with reliability and you gel the Trek 800 Antelope. 
Ideal for both town and trail riding, il features an ATB Cro-moly frame, 
Shimono Rapid Fire shifting and special geometry to deliver a more 
comfortable ride. Reg. $315 



SALE$259;99* 



ZEFAL DOUBLE SHOT FRAME PUMP 

fills any lire !n o hurry, Al ihit price, you'd 
boiler Wry. Reg. $30.99 

ZEFAL MOUNTAIN PLUS FRAME PUMP 

Fill 'or op, wilhoul emptying your wallet. 
Reg. S25.99 _____ 

ZEFAL MOUNTAIN PUMP 

Skip the gat station, ond skip those higher pricet. 
Reo.tlB.99 



All the elements of a high performance mountain biko are found in Trek's 
7000 Aluminum. Double butted oluminum is'paired with the Shimano 
Deore LX drive train, then upgraded with Deoro DX brakes and Molrix tires 
and rims. The Trek 7000. Tho off-road warrior. Reg. $759 



sAle $5^9:99- 








W 



X 



a 






'•-id 





LOOK" 57 PEDALS 

No dipt, no strops and no better time to buy. 
Reg. $99.99 



C-200 VETTA . 
WIRELESS 



*60 

$3995 



PppSEtSPx T 



pMUMLOCK 



WfilP DISTANCE 

■ 



TREK LITE 

Safety, style and fit are the most 
important design parameters for our Lite 
helmet. Vents with airflow channels 
keep your head cool while riding and 
adjustable pad system insures a 
comfortable Til for everyone. The Lite 
also is sized to Hi children and passes 
both Snell Impact Test and ANSI Z-90.4 
Bicycle Performance Standards. 
Available in black with bright yellow 
accent. 



TREK LITE HELMET . . . *40 

LIGHT and COMFORTABLE 
MATRIX MICRO-LITE *80 

DUAL DENSITY-SCUFF RESISTANT 




The Model 700 is ideal for touring, 
performance riding or racing-the all 
purpose cleated shoe. A triple density 
outsole and cooling scoop vents in fore 
foot and heel make this shoe perfect for 
all types of riding. Look" 4 compatible 
with the Accu-just'" cleat adjustment 
system. **VA 

Reg.W Sale %j9 95 




$2995 
$4395 



B& 





1421 Cedar Lake Rd., Round Lake Beach 



740-0 




"," : /Sat. 10i5p,rn> 
Su?vNban-£j5:niL 





Ej 


St 


- 












Rl.83 










■>-■ 












£3, 






*o 






<J* 




£ 


rr 

CO 













c: 






<■ ^r 






CC 






Si*: 

2H; 




■' 






Cedar La! 


<eRd 


- 











West 



48 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31, 191 



! 



1 









■ 



B 



■ 



^ 












■'■ 




'.•Sc.." 



i; 



i 



i 



I 



^^ 1^ B 




Rolling rood i or rough terrain, you'll feel comfortable with the 700 Multi- 
Track. It sports Shimano 200 GS Rapid Fire shifting, 7-speed Hyperglide and 
smooth-rolling Matrix tiros. Even more comfortable is its price. Rog. $339 



SAiE'$289.9£ 



VCTTA VSA SADDLE 

A real »ft sell, 10 lil up and lake noiice. 



Combine affordabilily with reliability and you gel the Trek 800 Antelope. 
Ideal for both town and trail riding, It features on ATB Cro-moly frame, 
Shimano Rapid Fire shifting and special geometry to deliver a more 
comfortable ride. Reg. $315 



SALE $259;99* 



All the elements of a high performance mountain bike are found in Trek's 
7000 Aluminum. Double butted aluminum is paired with the Shimano 
Deoro LX drive train, then upgraded with Oeore DX brakes and Matrix tires 
and rims. The Trek 7000. The off-road warrior. Reg. $759 



5ALE3599.99- 




Reg. $27.99 



ZEFAL POUBtE JHOT FRAME PUMP 

Filli any tire In a hurry. At this price, you'd 
bgncf hurry.' Reg. $30.99 



T P-EK TRANSPORT 

Yes, you jgn Idle il wilh you. Your biVe, 
Ihol it. In fad, ihis ana carries two and 
even allows access la the trunk while the 
rack's attached. Reg. $62.50 

<32S2Z3> 




ZE FAL MOUNTAIN PLUS FRAME PUMP 
Fill 'er up. without emptying your wallet. 
Reg. $25.99 _____ 

ZEFAL MOUNTAIN PUMP 

Skip the gas ttalion, ond skip those higher prices. 
Reg. $18.99 





LOOK" 57 PEDALS 

No dipi, no Jlrops and no better time to buy. 
Reg. $99.99 



C-200 VETTA , 
WIRELESS 




*60 

$3995 










TREK LITE 

Safety, style and fit arc the most 
important design parameters for our Lite 
helmet. Vents with airflow channels 
keep your head cool while riding and 
adjustable pad system insures a 
comfortable fit for everyone, The Life 
also is sized to Til children and passes 
both Sncll Impact Test and ANSI Z-90.4 
Bicycle Performance Standards. 
Available in black with bright yellow 
accent. 




The Model 700 is ideal for touring, 
performance riding or racing-the ail 
purpose clealed shoe. A triple density 
outsole and cooling scoop vents in fore 
foot and heel make this shoe perfect for 
all types of riding. Look'" compatable 
with the Accu-just'" cleat adjustment 
system. 

Sale $39^ 



Reg. «69" 




TREK LITE HELMET $ 40 $29 

LIGHT and COMFORTABLE i A AQ - 

MATRIX MICRO-LITE l 80 *4d 

DUAL DENSITY-SCUFF RESISTANT 



East 



B & G CYC 

1421 Cedar Lake Rd., Round Lake Beach 





-——■_ 



TiJes. >to6n-5 p.ru 
^G*Sp.rrv 

Su!x-fc!obrt*4 p.m 







Fit. 83 








•0 








£ 


DC 










co 











c 








2 


■5 








. 


□C 




Cedar Lake Rd. 




■ 









West 



48 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, May 31, 191